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EEPOIiTS 



OFFICERS OF STATE 



STATE OF INDIANA, 



TO THE GOVERNOR, 



FOR THE YEAH 1863. 



CTATEXIBB 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER. 

1864. 



,. 



index:. 



Page. 

Annual Report of Indiana Institute for the Education of the Blind 1 

Annual Report of the Agent of State 17 

Annual Report of the Auditor of State 101 

Annual Report of the Commissioners of the Sinking Fund 269 

Annual Report of the Indiana Institution for Educating the Deaf and Dumb.. 277 

Annual Report of the Indiana Hospital for the Insane ; 317 

Annual Report of ths Southern Indiana Prison 349 

Annual Report of the Northern Indiana Prison 401 

Annual Report of the Superintendent of Public Instruction 457 

Annual Eeport of the Treasurer of State 465 

Annual Report of the Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Canal 473 

Annual Report on Colonization 489 



Doc. No. 1.] ( [1863. 



SEVENTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



TRUSTEES AND SUPERINTENDENT 



OF THE 



INDIANA INSTITUTE 



FOR THE 



EDUCATION OF THE BLIND. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER. 

1863. 
D. J. 1863.— 1 



STATE LIBRA! 



OFFICERS OF THE INSTITUTE. 



Trustees : 

A. WALLACE, President. 
JOHN BEARD, 
JOHN S. SPANN. 



Secretary : 
T. A. LEWIS. 



Physician : 
J. M. KITCHEN, M. D. 



Superintendent : 
W. H. CHURCHMAN, A. M. 



Assistant Officers : 

H. W. Ballard, Literary Teacher. 

M. B. Clark, Music Teacher. 

S. McGiffen, Handicraft Teacher. 

Mrs. E. J. Price, Matron. 

Miss S.J. Larned, Literary Teacher. 

Mrs. H. A. Moore, Literary Teacher. 

Miss Gus. A. Dyer, Music Teacher. 

Miss P. Hawley, Handicraft Teacher. 



glAfl LIBRAE 






TRUSTEES' REPORT 



To His Excellency, O. P. Morton, 

Governor of the State of Indiana : 

The undersigned Board, whose duty it is to direct the manage- 
ment of " The Institution for the Education of the Blind," have 
the honor to submit for your consideration, in compliance with law, 
the following summary, as their " Seventeenth Annual report :" 

From the failure of the last Legislature to make the usual ap- 
propriations for the support of this and the other benevolent insti- 
tutions of the State, it was feared that we would be under the ne- 
cessity of closing our school until after the convening of the next 
Legislature, or for a period of two years, or thereabouts ; which 
event must have proved exceedingly detrimental to the best inter- 
ests of the Institution, and the welfare of the unfortunates for 
whose benefit it was established. 

But by the blessing of Divine Providence, who mercifully smiled' 
upon the humane efforts put forth by your Excellency, this calamity 
lias thus far been averted, and we are permitted to record another 
year of prosperity in the history of our interesting charge. In 
view of this happy result, we cannot but congratulate the parents 
and friends of our pupils, as well as the people at large. 

The report of our Secretary, hereto appended, shows in detail all 
the warrants issued by him in accordance with allowances by the 
Board during the past fiscal year, which closed on the 31st ultimo. 
The aggregate amount of these allowances, it will be seen, is eigh- 
teen thousand five hundred and fifty-seven dollars and eighty cents 
($18,557 80). The following table, made up from accounts on file 



6 

at the Institute, exhibits, under appropriate heads, a classified state- 
ment of the several objects of expenditure: 

On account of fees and mileage of Board of Trustees, 

and salary of their Secretary , $464 73 

On account of salaries of Teachers, and other subordi- 
nate officers 2,362 50 

On account of wages of employees 1,906 07 

On account of groceries and provisions 7,015 65 

On account of stable expenses, including the purchase 

of one horse 310 91 

On account of fuel and lights 1,893 12 

On account of drugs and medicines 105 38 

On account of funeral expenses of pupil from Henry 

county. 33 00 

On account of clothing and traveling expenses of pu- 
pils , 1,673 54 

On account of postage and telegraphage 39 00 

On account of school apparatus, including musical in- 
struments 51 14 

On account of books, stationery, and printing 221 61 

On account of tools and fixtures for work-shop. ...... 6 60 

On account of house-furnishing supplies 922 11 

On account of laundry, cooking, warming, bathing, and 

lighting fixtures 639 31 

On account of improvements and repairs upon prem- 
ises 852 36 

On account of expenses of exhibition before Legisla- 
ture 44 00 

On account of miscellaneous expenses 16 77 



$18,557 80 



Adding to the above footing of eighteen thousand five hundred 
and fifty-seven dollars and eighty cents ($18,527 80), the salary of 
the Superintendent, eight hundred dollars ($800 00), paid by the 
State Treasurer, out of the general fund, under the act for the pay- 
ment of the salaries of public officers, together with the further 
sum of two hundred dollars ($200), also paid by the State Trea- 
surer to the attending physician, out of a specific appropriation 
made by the Legislature of 1859, for which amounts no warrants 



were issued by the Board, and deducting from the sum thus found 
the amount refunded by counties on account of pupils' clothing, 
one thousand three hundred and twenty dollars and seventy-nine 
cents ($1,320 79), as per Auditor's statement hereto appended, we 
have eighteen thousand two hundred and thirty-seven dollars and 
one cent ($18,237 01), as the actual expenses of the Institute for 
the past year. 

If we compare this result with the expenses of the previous year, 
viz: 819,162 13, less $1,068 86 refunded on account of pupils' 
clothing, or $18,093 27, and take into account the greatly enhanced 
prices of all kinds of supplies and labor which have since ruled, 
it will be made evident that the most rigid economy has been ex- 
ercised in our last year's disbursements. While it has always been 
our aim to carry on the Institution with the smallest possible out- 
lay, consistent with efficiency of management, we have felt doubly 
impelled, in the present emergency, to be watchful in this regard, 
and have therefore limited our expenditures to objects of prime ne- 
cessity, deferring action upon all else, however desirable, until fu- 
ture appropriations are made by the General Assembly. 

At the date of our last annual report, there remained to our 
credit, in the State treasury, (see Auditor's Statement, Appendix 
A,) an undrawn balance of three thousand eight hundred and six 
dollars and twenty-four cents ($3,806 24). Subsequent to that date, 
the sum of one thousand three hundred and twenty dollars and 
seventy-nine cents ($1,320 79), refunded by counties for advances 
on account of pupils' clothing, etc., was added to said balance, 
making the total amount subject to draft five thousand one hun- 
dred and twenty-seven dollars and three cents ($5,127 03). 

By the report of our secretary (Appendix B.,) it will be seen that 
warrants were drawn on the Auditor against the fund just men- 
tioned, amounting to five thousand one hundred and twenty-four 
dollars and fifty-nine cents ($5,124 59,) leaving a balance of two 
dollars and forty-four cents ($2 44,) as per Auditor's statement. 

As was stated in a preceding paragraph, the amount of all the 
warrants drawn by the Secretary is eighteen thousand five hun- 
dred and fifty-seven dollars and eighty cents ($18,557 80.) Deduct- 
ing from this sum the warrants drawn upon the Auditor, viz: 
Nos. 1-48, 51, 57, 73, 75, 78, 79, and 269-276, amounting to five 
thousand one hundred and twenty-four dollars and fifty-nine cents, 
($5,124 59,) as above, we have as the total amount drawn upon 
your Excellency, in accordance with an agreement between your 



8 

self and the Board, thirteen thousand four hundred and thirty-three 
dollars and twenty-one cents ($ 13,433 21.) 

In our report of last year, made to the General Assembly, we 
asked of that body an appropriation of twenty thousand dollars 
($20,000) for the current support of the Institute during the year, 
commencing on February 1, 1863, and ending on January 31, 1864, 
and a like sum for the following year ; but the Legislature failing 
to make such appropriations, the Board was left without the neces- 
sary means for carrying on the Institution during the two years 
specified, the balance of a previous appropriation, above cited, 
having been consumed prior to said term, as contemplated by law. 
In this emergency your Excellency came promptly to our relief, by 
proposing to furnish the requisite funds to keep the Institute in 
operation until the convening of the next Legislature, asking us at 
the same time to furnish you with an estimate of the amount 
which would be needed for this purpose, embracing only our most 
imperative wants. This estimate was submitted to you through 
our President, and though the cost of all kinds of supplies, as well 
as labor, has continued to advance, we have been able, so far, to 
keep within the same, as will be seen by the following statement, 
which includes the estimate just mentioned : 

Amount required to meet claims outstanding on Feb. 

1, 1863 $3,317 31 

Estimated cost of suppor tfrom Feb. 1, 1863, to Jan. 31, 

1864 16,975 00 

Estimated cost of support from Feb. 1, 1864, to Jan. 31, 

1865 17,000 00 



37,292 31 
Deduct amount of warrants drawn as previously stated 13,433 21 



Balance of estimate avaiable from date to Jan. 1, 1865 $23,859 10 



dollars ($17,000,) for the year commencing on February 1, 1864, we 
have left the sum of six thousand eight hundred and fifty-nine dol- 
lars and ten cents ($6,859 10,) available from now until the date 
just mentioned, which sum is deemed sufficient for our needs. 

In conclusion, we would refer your Excellency to the accom- 
panying report of the Superintendent for a detailed account of the 



9 

past year's operations and present condition of the several depart- 
ments of the Institute. 

Indianapolis, November 1, 1863. 

ANDREW WALLACE, President. 
Attest: JOHN S. SPANN, ) T 

JOHN BEARD, \ trustees. 

T. A. LEWIS, 

Secretary. 



APPENDIX A 



AUDITOR'S STATEMENT. 



State of Indiana, 
Auditor's Office, Indianapolis, Nov. 1,1863. 



Trustees of Indiana Institute 

for the Education of the Blind: 

Gentlemen : — Below you will find an abstract of the account of 
your institution for the fiscal year, ending October 31, 1863, as 

follows : 

Balance undrawn, Nov. 1, 1862 $3,806 24 

Receipts from counties on account of pupils' cloth- 
ing, &c 1,320 79 

$5,127 03 
Amount of warrants paid 5,124 59 

Balance, November 1, 1863 $ 2 44 

Respectfully, 

J. RISTINE, 

Auditor of State. 



APPENDIX B. 

SECRETARY'S REPORT. 

Warrants Issued by Order of the Trustees. 




1S62. 




November 5. 


1 


'« 


2 


'<■ 


3 


" 


4 


" 


5 


" 


6 


'« 


7 


" 


8 


" 


9 


" 


10 


" 


11 


" 


12 


" 


13 


" 


14 


" 


15 


" 


16 


" 


IT 


" 


18 


" 


19 


" 


20 


" 


21 


" 


22 


December 3. 


23 


•« 


24 


" 


25 



W. H. Churchman, current expenses. 

Thomas Simonds, provisions 

Thomas Simonds, provisions .... 

John R. Budd, p. ovisions.. 

Thomas Simonds, provisions 

E. C. Mayhew & Co , pupils' clothing 

Jacob Traub, vegetabh s 

Church & Co., flour and feed 

Hogshire & Hunter, provisions 

F. P. Keehn, meat 

A. L. Tilford, mattress 

Hawthorn & Buchanan, queensware. 

Gas Company, gas 

F. Goepper, pupils' clothing 

And. Taylor, fiVur 

A. Wallace, groceries and provisions. 

W. & H. Glenn, dry goods 

Browning & Sloan, drugs, &c 

0. B. Stout & Bro., potatoes 

Tarleton & Keen, provisions 

John Reilly, Milk :.. 

Jas. Bojd, meat 

W. H. Churchman, current expenses. 
Williamson & Haugh, blacksmithing. 

James Klansner, flower pots 

William PafF, carpenter work 

John R. Budd, butter 

F. P. Keehn, meat 

J. B. Osgood, painting and glazing. . 

Wm. P. Wallace, butter 

Woi. C. Hubbard, brick 

Church & Co., flour and feed 

And. Wallace, groceries 

Cancelled. 

G. Schurman, groceries and provisioi 

Jas. Boyd, meat 

Cancelled. 

Gas C"mr;any, gas. 

Jacob Traub, vegetables 

L. S. Newell, salary as teacher 

Miss A. A. Dyer, salary as teacher. . 

G. M. Ballard, salary as teacher 

Miss S. J. Larned, salary as teacher.. 
Mrs. H. A. Moore, salary as teacher.. 
Miss E. A. Dawson, salary as teacher 



$260 57 

23 95 
44 60 
15 61 
32 50 
189 75 
20 77 
52 39 
52 85 
69*80 

7 50 

8 00 
34 50 

117 CO 
36 35 
184 49 
115 82 
23 15 
99 CO 
35f53 

18 00 

9 26 
272 18 

11 60 
14 10 

12 25 
9 32 

58 10 
200 00 
52 32 
12 00 
89 60 
26 77 

6 02 
29 45 

50 25 

19 05 
112 50 

75 00 
125 00 
75 00 
75 00 
50,00 



12 



Warrants Issued by Order of the Trustees — Continued. 




1862. 




December 3. 


46 




47 


1863. 




February 4. 


48 
49 
50 


« 


" 


51 


" 


52 


" 


53 


" 


54 


" 


55 


" 


56 


" 


57 


" 


58 


" 


59 


• " 


60 


" 


61 



110 

111 

112 
113 

114 
115 
116 

117 
118 



John Reilly, milk 

C. F. Wishmeyer, Wood 

W. H. Churchman, current expenses 

Cancelled. 
Cancelled. 

Mrs. E. J. Price, salary as Matron 

L. S. Newell, salary as teacher 

G. M. Ballard, salary as teacher j 

Miss A. A. Dyer, salary as teacher I 

Miss S. J. Larned, salary as teacher 

Mrs. H. A. Moore, salary as teacher ] 

Miss E. A. Dawson, salary as teacher i 

A. Wallace, salary as President of Board | 

John Bea.d, salary as Trustee andmileage I 

T. A.. Lewis, salary as Secretary of Board ] 

Hogshire & Hunter, groceries I 

W. & H. Glenn, Pupils' clothing i 

Browning & Sloan, drugs, etc | 

C. A. Woodbridge, Queensware i 

Danforih &, Simpson, Groceries l 

L. H. Tyler, dry goods 

James Boyd, meat I 

Ramsey & Hanning, plumbing 

Byrket & Beam, carpenter work 

Gas Company, gas, Dec. and Jan j 

MoriU, Bro. & Co., pupils' clothing...' | 

Tousey & Byram j 

Amos Scott, sawing wood j 

Dumont & Sinker, laundry fixtures I 

W. W. Henderson, plastering I 

J. W. Copeland, pupils' clothing 

C. L. Holmes, groceries 

Wm. Paff, repairs 

Anthony Wiegand, plants 

Lang & Busey, flour j 

Tarleton & Keen, provisions 

Bowen, Stewart & Co., books, etc 

McCord & Wheatley, lumber I 

Middleton, Strobridge A Co., printing I 

F. Goepper, pupils' clothing 

Jacob Traub, vegetables j 

W. W. Henderson, brick-laying 

Jones, Vinnedge <fc Co., pupils' clothing I 

John Reilly, milk 

A. Wallace, groceries. . . . f i 

W. H. Churchman, current expenses | 

Gas Company, gas ; 

Tarleton & Keen, groceries and provisions 

W. & H. Glenn, dry goods I 

Church & Co., flour, etc 

Munson & Johnston, furnaces, etc. 

B. F. Tuttle, groceries ! 

C. A. Woodbridge, Queensware 

Jacob Traub, vegetables 

John Reilly, milk 

Wm. Sheets, rent of hall 

Cancelled. 

James Boyd, meat 

A. Wallace, groceries 

W. H. ChurchmaD, current expenses 

Mrs. E. J. Price, salary as matron | 

Andrew Wallace, salary as President j 

Joha Beard, salary as Trustee, and mileage | 

T. A. Lewis, salary as Secretary ] 

S. McGiffen, groceries *. 

Church & Co., flour and feed 

Mary Boswell, provisions I 

Wm. H. Churchman, current expenses | 

John Reilly, milk 

John H. Batty, meat I 

Allen & Hinesley, carriage hire j 

Speigel, Thorns & Co., house furnishing 

Jacob Traub, vegetables | 



$24 00 
920 50 



87 50 
112 50 
125 00 
75 00 
75 00 
75 00 
50 00 
25 00 
50 20 

25 00 
96 43 
96 39 
37 30 

19 75 
13 65 
82 01 

188 70 
128 12 

42 t;6 
125 25 

10 00 
162 42 
60 00 
13 IS 

39 50 
9 49 

59 74 

43 87 
9 35 

32 67 
22 80 
42 10 
22 50 
29 00 

40 10 

41 17 

26 25 
52 10 
32 00 

195 36 
249 78 
59 25 
41 02 
41 20 
122 62 
258 10 

20 09 
4 72 

15 90 
64 00 
25 00 

82 81 

27 15 
200 00 

87 50 
25 00 

50 20 
25 00 

51 20 
93 40 
29 75 

292 57 
72 00 
99 48 
9 00 
31 95 
50 35 



13 



Warrants Issued by Order of Trustees. — Continued. 



119 

120 

121 

J22 

123 

124 

125 

| 126 

127 

j 128' 

l 129 

| 130 

\ 131 

132 

133 

134 

I 135 

I 136 

137 

! 138 

! 139 

140 

! 141 

I 142 

143 

| 144 

I 145 

I 146 

; i4r 

i 148 

i 149 

! 150 

151 

i 152 

! 153 

! 154 

155 

| 156 

j 157 

! 158 

i 159 

! 160 

i 161 

j 162 

I 163 

I 164 



108 
169 
170 
171 
172 
173 
174 
175 
176 
177 
1*8 



TO WHOM ISSUED, AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 



Wallace & Titcomb, provisions 

Andrew Wallace, groceries 

Alford, Mills <fc Co., groceries 

Browning & Sloan, drugs, etc 

W. W. Henderson, repairs 

B. F. Goodheart, flour 

C. L. Holmes, groceries 

P. K. Perrine, coal 

Wm. Hannaman, drugs, etc. 

Jones, Vinnedge & Co., pupils' clothing 

Hume, Lord & Co., dry goods 

J. B. Wilson, hardware 

L. S . Newell, salary as teacher 

Miss A. A. Dyer, salary as teacher 

Miss E. A. Dawson, salary as teacher 

Mrs. H. A. Moore, salary as teachers 

Miss S. J. Lamed, salary as teacher 

W. H. Churchman, salary 

Gas Comnany, gas 

Wright, Bates <& Maguire, groceries. 

W. H. Churchman, current expenses 

Tarleton & Keen, groceries 

Gas Company, gas 

L. H. Tyler, dry goods 

W. It. Hogshire & Co., groceries 

Church & Co., flour 

Jacob Traub, vegetables 

John Biuuner, vegetables • 

Austin Ballard, Institute seal 

J. H. Baldwin, pupils' clothing 

Weaver & Williams, funeral expenses 

Fred. P. Itusch, provender. 

John Reilly, Milk 

H. S. Johnson, cows 

Insane hospital, potatoes 

John H. Batty, meat 

A. Wallace, groceries 

Cancelled 

W. H. Churchman, current expenses 

Miss S. J. Larned, salary as teacher 

Mrs. H. A. Moore, salary as teacher 

Miss A. A. Dyer, saLary as teacher 

Miss E. A. Dawson, salary as teacher 

L. S. Newell, salary as teacher 

Mrs. E . J. Price, salary as matron 

W. H. Churchman, salary 

W. H. Churchman, wages of employees 

John Brunner, provisions 

Andrew Gass, meat 

J. Langston, provisions 

A. Wallace, groceries 

Merrill & Co., books, stationery, <tc 

Wilmot & Thayer, pupils' clothing 

A. J Burkhart, provisions 

W. & H. Glenn, dry goods 

Tousey & By ram, dry goods 

Moses Myer, pupils' clothing 

W. R. Hogshire & Co., provisions 

F. Goepper, pupils' clothing 

Jones, Hess & Davis, dry goods 

J. H. ltoss, coal 

Nickum & Parrott, provisions ■■■ 

D. J. Callinan, pupils' clothing 

Mrs. A. L. Tilford, house furnishing 

Glaser & Bro's., pupils' clothing 

Hume, Lord & Co., dry goods 

M. Hunter* Co., pupils' clothing 

Jones, Vinnedge <fc Co., pupils' clothing 

J. H. Baldwin, pupils' clothing 

G. Schurman, groceries and provisions 

P. It. Perrine, coal 

Willard & Stowell, music and instruments 

And) ew Gass, meat 

Gas Company, gas I 



14 



Warrants Issued by Order of Trustees. — Continued. 




1863. 




July 1, 


193 




194 


" 


195 


" 


196 


" 


197 


'*■ 


198 


" 


199 


August 5, 


200 




201 


'< 


202 


" 


203 


" 


204 


" 


205 


•' 


206 


" 


207 


«' 


208 


" 


209 


" 


210 


" 


211 


" 


212 


" 


213 


" 


214 


" 


215 


" 


216 










" 


218 


Septembers. 


219 
220 

221 


« 


" 


222 


" 


223 


" 


224 


" 


225 


" 


226 


" 


227 


" 


228 


" 


229 


" 


230 


" 


231 


" 


232 


" 


233 


" 


234 


" 


235 


" 


236 


" 


237 


" 


238 


October 7, 


239 


" 


240 


" 


241 


i< 


242 


" 


243 


" 


244 


" 


245 


" 


246 


" 


24T 


" 


248 


" 


249 


" 


250 


" 


251 


" 


252 


" 


253 


" 


254 


" 


255 


" 


256 


" 


257 


" 


253 


" 


259 


" 


260 


■■ 


261 


" 


262 


" 


263 


" 


264 



Charles Cox, stoves, tinware etc 

Browning & Sloan, drugs, etc , 

Andrew Wallace, salary as President 

John Beard, salary and mileage as Trustee 

John S. Spann, salary as trustee 

Win. M. Smith, salary and mileage as trustee 

T. A. Lewis, salary as Secretary 

W. H. Churchman, current expenses 

W. H. Churchman, wages of employees 

W. W. Henderson, repairs 

It. Hodges, repairs 

John Brunner, vegetables 

Mrs. E. J. Price, carpeting 

S. McGiffen, repairs 

Gas Company, gas 

G. W. Geisendorff & Co., pupils' clothing 

O. B. Stout & Bi-o., groceries and provisions 

Andrew Gass, meat 

W. H. Turner, one horse 

A. J. Burkhart, provisions 

Bowen, Stewart & Co , books, etc j 

J. F. Wingate, groceries and provisions 

Journal Company, printing 

A. J. Hinesley, harness repairs 

Alford, Talbot & Co., groceries 

Andrew Wallace, groceries 

W. H. Churchman, current expenses 

W. H. Churchman, wages of employees 

Gas Company, gas 

Miss Jane Loman, pupils' clothing 

Fred P. Rusch, provender 

Richard Hodges, repairs 

W. R. Hog-.hire & Co., groceries and provisions 

Andrew Wallace, groceries 

John Brunner, provi.-ions 

J. F. Wingate, provisions 

Andrew Gass, meat 

C. L. Holmes, groceries and provisions 

Danforth & Simpson, groceries and provisions 

A. J. Burkhart, provisions 

C. A. Woodbridge, queensware 

W. P. Hubbard, brick 

Sawyer & Williams, provisions 

McCord &. Wbeatly, lumber 

Jones, Hess & Davis, dry goods 

Samuel Raymond, horse shoeing 

W. H. Churchman, salary 

W. H. Churchman, wages of employees 

John B. Osgood, repairs 

Enoch Carter, provisions 

J. Langston, provisions 

Conrad Rode, provisions 

John Brunner, provisions , 

W. W. Henderson, repairs 

Mr. E. J. Price, salary as matron 

W. & H. Glenn, dry goods 

Browning & Sloan, drugs, etc 

J. B. Wilson, hardware 

Jones, Hess & Davis, dry goods 

W. II. Churchman, current e.\penses 

W. R. Hogshire <fc Co., groceries, etc 

Andrew Gass, meat 

Gas Company, gas 

P. R. Perr ne, coal 

Munson fr Jofinson, stoves and house furnishing 

Andrew Wallace, groceries 

George Lowe, wagon repairs 

Bowen, Stewart & Co., books, etc 

Church & Tuttle, flour 

Fred. P. Rusch, provender 

Nickum &, Parrott, provisions 

Ramsay & Hanning, gas fitting and plumbing 

John S. Spann, salary as trustee 

John Beard, salary as trustee and mileage 



$143 20 


36 14 


25 00 


41 80 


16 67 


30 66 


25 00 


87 98 


154 87 


J2 00 


41 75 


46 00 


37 95 


21 50 


9 00 


6 20 


43 98 


61 81 


150 00 


11 62 


32 80 


45 12 


14 85 


13 15 


73 98 


88 03 


59 40 


152 00 


13 50 


86 68 


29 00 


32 75 


59 40 


15 65 


58 60 


54 47 


56 63 


20 30 


28 92 


11 62 


12 90 


IS 00 


22 80 


33 69 


12 20 


10 79 


50 00 


172 80 


10 40 


34 87 


38 83 


10 40 


63 95 


48 13 


87 50 


24 83 


16 32 


22 10 


29 25 


118 20 


79 07 


107 56 


20 25 


49 50 


69 11 


200 40 


14 55 


15 65 


116 05 


13 00 


17 79 


106 85 


25 00 


50 20 



15 



Warrants Issued by Order of Trustees. — Continued. 




Andrew Wallace, salary as President | 

T. A. Lewis, salary as Secretary 

Mrs. A. L. Tilford, house furnishing | 

J. "W. Copeland, pupils' clothing i 

Tousey ti By rain, pupils' clothing.. j 

F. Goepper, pupils' clothing 

Jones, Yinnedge & Co., pupils' clothing | 

Speigel, Thorns & Co., furniture I 

Chase & Dawes, pupils' clothing j 

Hume, Lord & Co., House furnishing 



!?-j."> on 

25 00 
19 50 
24 00 
57 19 
54 75 
10 80 
82 35 
45 00 

215 s:; 



Total 



Of the foregoing warrants, Nos. 1-48, 51, 57, 73, 75, 78, 79, and 
269-276, amounting to the sum of $5,124 59, were drawn on the 
Auditor of State, and paid out of money in the treasury, subject 
to draft for the support of the Institute. 

The remainder, amounting to the sum of $13,433 21, were 
drawn upon the Governor. 

T. A. LEWIS, 

Secretary. 
Indianapolis, November 1, 1863. 



APPENDIX C 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT. 



To the Trustees : 

Gentlemen : — The following summary of the operations of the 
Institute, during the year ending October 31, 1863, is respectfully 
submitted : 

ASSISTANT OFFICERS. 

Since the date of my last report, several changes have taken 
place in our corps of instructors, as follows : 

On February 3, the middle of the last school session, Mr. G. M. 
Ballard resigned his position as a teacher in the Literary Depart- 
ment, to engage in a different field of labor. He had been con- 
nected with the Institute for upward of five years, and on leaving 
carried with him the esteem of his associate officers, as well as 
that of the pupils. 

Mr. Ballard's place remained unsupplied during the remaining 
half of the session, but at the commencement of the present one, 
Mr. H. W. Ballard entered upon duty as his successor. 

Mr. L. S. Newell, who had occupied the principal teachership in 
the Musical Department for two years prior to the commencement 
of the present session, has been succeeded by Mr. M. B. Clark, a 
gentleman of some years ' experience in his profession, both with 
the blind and the seeing. 



17 

Miss E. A. Dawson, who had been for three years in charge of 
the Female Handicraft Department, and was re-appointed to the 
same position for the present session, declined, on account of failing 
health, to accept such appointment. Her place has been supplied 
by the engagement of Miss P. Hawley, who devotes a portion of 
her time to the instruction of a class in the Literary Department, 
in addition to the regular duties of her position. 

All of these newly appointed instructors give evidence of suitable 
qualifications, and they have entered upon the discharge of their 
allotted duties with a zeal which gives promise of much usefulness 
in their respective spheres. 

With the above named exceptions, our corps of assistant officers 
remains the same as that of last year; and I need only say,, con- 
cerning those who have been heretofore engaged with us, that they 
continue to merit as formerly, the fullest confidence of your Board. 

PUPILS. 

At the commencement of the year, there were, as per last report, 
eighty pupils connected with the Institute. During the year six- 
teen new ones were received, making the total number in attend- 
ance ninety-six. Of these thirty-nine were males, and fifty-seven 
females. The subjoined catalogue, (Appendix E.) contains their 
names, residences and causes of blindness respectively, while the 
following table exhibits the number from each of the several coun- 
ties represented in the Institute : 



Counties. 


w 

1 


E 

03 


"o 
H 


Adams Co. 


Ind 


1 
1 



1 




1 




1 
1 




1 
1 

3 
1 
2 

1 
2 

1 


1 


Allen " 


u 


9 


Bartholomew " 


u 


1 


Boone " 


a 


/\ 


Carroll " 


u 


1 


Clark " 


a 


2 


'Clay " 
Clinton " 


u 


1 


u 


1 


Crawford " 


u 





Decatur " 


u 


1 


DeKalb 


u 





D. J. 1863.— 2 



18 



Counties. 



Delaware 

Elkhart 

Fayette 

Fountain 

Fulton 

Green 

Hamilton 

Hancock 

Harrison 

Hendricks 

Henry 

Huntington 

Jasper 

Jay 

Jennings 

Johnson 

Lagrange 

Lake 

Lawrence 

Madison 

Marion 

Marshall 

Monroe 

Montgomery 

Morgan 

Ohio 

Parke 

Porter 

Posey 

Putnam 

Ripley 

Rush 

Scott 

Shelby 

Spencer 

Steuben 

Sullivan 

Switzerland 

Tippecanoe 

Union 

Wayne 

Whitley 



Co., Ind 



u 


u 


it 


a 


u 


a 


u 


a 


a 


a 


u 


(C 


u 


a 


u 


u 


u 


a 


a 


a 


u 


u 


a 


a 


a 


a 


it 


it 


a 


a 


n 


u 


it 


a 


u 


u 


u 


a 


it 


.. 


u 


u 


ci 


a 


(( 


a 


(( 


a 


it 


u 


u 


it 


u 


a 


it 


a 


u 


a 


a 


a 


» 


it 


a 


a 


u 


a 


it 


a 


u 


cc 


u 


u 


it 


a 


u 


a 


({ 


u 


it 


a 


It 


a 



1 





i 





1 


i 





2 


2 


1 


3 


4 


6 


1 


7 


1 





1 





1 


1 


2 


1 


3 





5 


5 


1 





1 


1 





1 


1 





1 





2 


2 





2 


2 


1 


1 


2 





1 


1 


1 





1 


1 


1 


2 





1 


1 





1 


1 





1 


1 





2 


2 


1 





1 





1 


1 


2 





2 


1 


1 


2 


39 


57 


96 



19 

Of the ninety-six pupils in attendance, as above, sixteen have 
terminated their connection with us, as follows : 

Josiah Ehrhart, Francis M. Grover, Jonathan Marquart, Ham- 
lin T. Merrifield, Frederick W. Theis, and Katharine McKinsey, 
were honorably discharged at their own request, they having sev- 
erally completed in a satisfactory manner, the course of study un- 
dertaken. 

The five young men just mentioned, were all well qualified to 
pursue the business of broom-making, and several of them, other 
useful mechanic arts. They each expected, however, at the time 
of leaving the Institute, to engage in the first mentioned branch. 

Napoleon B. Mode, Helen M. Ayers and Lydia J. Taulbee were 
returned to their friends on account of feeble health. 

J. Quincey Donnell, Luke Walpole and Rose A. Garrison, left 
informally, with the concurrence of their friends, before completing 
a full course of study. 

Wesley Lemon and Emily J. Lewelling, were returned to their 
friends as having derived all the benefit from our course of study 
of which they were deemed capable. 

Hannah O. Edwards was discharged on account of having en- 
tered into a matrimonial engagement with a former pupil of the 
Institute, such alliances being considered, in all cases, ill-advised, 
at least, if not in a measure reprehensible. 

Lewis C. Fitzpatrick, an orphan lad from Henry county, in the 
tenth year of his age, died on the 20th of May last, from typhoid 
fever. H>s remains were interred, with appropriate solemnities, in 
a lot belonging to the Institute, in our city cemetry. 

HEALTH. 

With the exception just mentioned, there have been no eases of 
serious illness in our family since the last report. On the con- 
trary, we are permitted to record a year of unusual exemption from 

all varieties of sickness. 

DEPORTMENT OF PUPILS. 

Not the least important part of the training embraced in the edu- 
cational scheme of an institution like ours, is that which has refer- 
ence to the general development and formation of character, as 
well as the establishment of correct personal habits, both of body 



20 

and mind. And I have great pleasure in being able to assure your 
Board that in this direction a marked and steady progress is visible 
among our pupils. This result should be the more gratifying to 
you and all others interested, in view of the need which once ex- 
isted in the school. 

The discipline of our household is designed to be, as near as 
possible, like that of a well regulated private family, depending 
more upon the inculcation of right principles than the enforcement 
of specific rules, by the affixing of penalties for their disobedience. 
Indeed, we have never employed any written code, or formal sys- 
tem of rules, for the reason that we believe such an establishment can 
be more easily and intelligently governed upon the plan above indi- 
cated. When pupils are expected and encouraged to test for them- 
selves the quality or fitness of their actions by the application of 
correct principles, they make much better progress in the important 
work of self-government than when a mere blind obedience to the 
requirements of set forms of law is exacted. 

LITERARY DEPARTMENT. 

The progress of the pupils in their various branches of study 
during the year just closed, was at least equal to that of any pre- 
vious one. 

No change, worthy of note, in the course of study and organi- 
zation of the classes, from that heretofore reported, has taken place, 
excepting that since the commencement of the current session our 
pupils have been confined to a more limited number of studies in 
hands at one time, and those, for the most part, of an elementary 
character. It was found, in view of the crude state in which the 
school came into the hands of the present management, that more 
had been attempted than could be properly accomplished without 
a fuller acquaintance, on the part of the pupils, with the rudimental 
branches. Hence the change alluded to. 
The present classification is as follows : 

Orthography , 4 classes. 

Reading « 3 " 

Object Lessons 1 " 

Writing 3 " 

Arithmetic 5 " 

Geography, (descriptive) 3 " 



21 

Geography, (physical) 1 classes. 

English Grammar 2 " 

Algebra 1 " 

MUSICAL DEPARTMENT. 

In this department our arrangements for the present session are 
such as to insure increased variety and thoroughness of instruc- 
tion. 

During the preceding session, very little attention was given to 
instrumental music, excepting the usual amount of piano-forte prac- 
tice ; but we have now under instruction quite a class of guitar 
scholars, besides a respectable sized orchestra, embracing learners 
upon both wind and stringed instruments. A list of these, and 
the piano-forte scholars, will be found below. 

The entire school, with very few exceptions, receive vocal instruc- 
tion in three classes, and through the well-directed energy of the 
appropriate teachers, the scholars are making commendable ad- 
vancement in singing, as well as in their instrumental practice. 

The following classification shows the number at present receiv- 
ing lessons upon the several instruments employed, viz: 

Upon the Piano-forte 29 

Upon the Guitar 12 

Upon the Violin 16 

Upon the Viola 1 

Upon the Violincella 1 

Upon the Double Bass 1 

Upon the Flute 2 

Upon the Clarionet 2 

Upon the Cornet A. Piston 1 

Upon the French Horn 2 

Upon the Sax Horn, (Baritone) 1 

HANDICRAFT DEPARTMENT. 

The male branch of this department is still successfully con- 
ducted without cost to the Institution, upon the plan set forth in 
previous reports; that is, by giving the labor of the apprentices to 
the master workman as a remuneration for their instruction, the 
latter furnishing all materials at his own cost. The number of ar- 



22 

tides manufactured in the shops during the past year, as furnished 
by the gentleman in charge, is as follows : 

Sweeping brooms 17,160 

Clothes brooms 60 

Scrubbing brushes 426 

Shoe brushes 180 

Hair brushes 39 

Clothes brushes 12 

Horse brushes 16 

Yards of rag carpet ; 825 

Door mats 16 

Chairs seated with cane 7 

The female pupils have been occupied during a portion of each 
day, as heretofore, in learning various kinds of fancy work, sewing, 
knitting, etc. 

The fancy work is readily sold to persons visiting the Institute, 
and the receipts therefor more than defray the cost of materials and 
instruction, as will be seen by the statement inserted below. The 
sewing and knitting are done for the use of the household, and are 
therefore not a direct source of income. 

The following named articles were made by the girls during the 
year, under the supervision of the appropriate teachers : 

Aprons 19 

Bead work — number of pieces 1,038 

Bed comforts 15 

Bed spreads 31 

Bed ticks 10 

Chemises 55 

Drawers, pairs 44 

Dress skirts 100 

Handkerchiefs 149 

Hose, pairs knit " 32 

Lace, yards knit 30 

Lounge cover 1 

Mattresses 2 

Napkins 94 

Night dresses 4 

Pillow slips 79 



23 

Pillow ticks 9 

Repairs 299 

Sheets 71 

Table covers 3 

Tatting, yards 6 

Tidys, knit 2 

Toilet covers 17 

Towels 50 

Under skirts 16 

Under waists 7 

The value of the labor performed upon the articles above enu- 
merated, exclusive of the beadwork, is $152 88. This amount, 
though not large, is so much saved to the Institution, and consider- 
ing the very short time which the girls are able each day to devote 
to sewing, is deemed quite creditable to the lady in charge, as well 
as themselves. 

Statement of receipts and expenditures on account of bead- 
work, during the year ending October 31, 1863: 

By receipts for manufactured articles during the year . . . $527 64 
By value of manufactured articles on hand at close of 

year 35 15 

By value of materials on hand at close of year 200 48 

_$763_ 27 

DR. 

To value of manufactured articles on hand at beginning 

of year $49 00 

To value of materials on hand at beginning of year .... 122 45 

To paid for materials during the year 192 70 

To paid for instruction during the year 100 00 

To paid pupils for overwork during the year 93 45 

$557 60 
Balance in favor of Institute 205 67 

$763 27 



24 
CONCLUSION. 

I can not consent to close this brief summary of our past year's 
history, without adverting to the present prosperous condition of 
our interesting charge, in which there is much to awaken in the 
breasts of all interested, the profoundest feelings of gratitude to- 
wards the Supreme Ruler of the Universe. While in the present 
distracted condition of our country, many similar institutions in 
the Southern and "Western States are either wholly suspended, or 
so crippled in their operations, as to greatly limit their sphere of 
usefulness, it has been vouchsafed to ours to continue without 
interruption in its noble mission of dispensing the blesings of edu- 
cation to the unfortunate children of the State for whose benefit it 
was established. 

True, the omission of the last Legislature to make the usual 
appropriations for the maintenance of the several State institu- 
tions, as well as the other departments of government, has pre- 
vented the accomplishment of some desirable ends which were 
had in contemplation, and, for a time, even threatened us with the 
misfortune of a two years' suspension; but yet we have had the 
good fortune to be provided from other sources with sufficient 
means to meet the ordinary expenses of the Institution, and thus 
to continue it in successful operation up to the present time, with 
every assurance that it will be so sustained until after the next 
Legislature shall have made the requisite provision for its support. 

For the attainment of this happy result, the inmates of the In- 
stitute, and the friends of humanity throughout the common- 
wealth, are greatly indebted to the enlightened policy and well- 
timed efforts of His Excellency, C4ov. O. P. Morton, who, in order 
to avert the calamity impendent over this and the other Benevolent 
Institutions of the State, was willing to assume in his official 
capacity, the onerous responsibility of providing the requisite 
means for their sustenance during the recess of the General As- 
sembly. In view of the earnest solicitude for the welfare of these 
Institutions, which is felt by every citizen of Indiana, without dis- 
tinction of party, it cannot for a moment be doubted that the 
course of our worthy Chief Magistrate, in this unhappy emer- 
gency, will be cordially sustained by the next Legislature and his 
fellow-citizens at large. 

Respectfully submitted, 

W. H. CHURCHMAN, Superintendent. 

Indianapolis, November 1, 1863. 



APPENDIX D. 



List of Papers sent gratuitously to the Institute during the year, for 
which the thanks of the officers are due. 



NAMES OF NEWSPAPERS. 



WHERE PUBLISHED. 



Western Christian Advocate Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Christian Herald Cincinnati, Ohio. 

North Western Christian Advocate Chicago, 111. 

Herald & Era Indianapolis. 

Weekly Christian Record i Indianapolis. 

New Albany Weekly Ledger \ New Albany. 

Starke County Press Knox. 

Democratic Pharos Logansport. 

Indiana School Journal Indianapolis. 

Dwight's Journal of Music ' Boston, Mass. 



APPENDIX E 



CATALOGUE OF PUPILS. 



List of Pupils in attendance during the year ending October 
31, 1863. 




Bechtoldt, Louis. . . 

Best, John W 

Burk, Charles 

Cranor, Philander. 
Curry, James W. . . 
Dix, Jonathan L. .. 
Donnell, J. Quincy. 
Ebrhart, Josiah. 



Whitley county 

Huntington county. 

Boone county 

Wayne county 

Jasper county 

Parke county 

Decatur county 

Wayne county. 



Finton, John Montgomery county. 



Fitzpatrick, Lewis C. 

Frasier, Charhs M. 

Garret-^on, Win G. 

Gray, John T 

Green, Joseph 

Grover, F. M ' Jay county 

Haller, John W., ; DeKalb county 

Huckin, Thomas W i Montgomery county . 

Lemon, Henry Elkhart county 

Lemon, Wesley Elkhart county . 



Henry county. 
Porter county. . 
Madison county. 
Marion county.. 
Fayette county . 



Manning, Wm. S. 
Marquart, Jonathan. . . . 

Mathies, George W 

Merrifield, H. T 

Mode, Napoleon B 

McLaughlin, Thomas... 
Newland, G. M. Dallas,. 

Newland, Robert A 

Record, J. William.. ... . . 

Spenny, J. Milton ?. 

Sullivan, Thomas 

Tay or, Lawrence D 

Tbeis, Frederick 

Toombs, F. H '. 

Town, Lyman M 

Walpole, Luke 

Wilkison, Martin 

Winter, Frederick W.. . . 

Winterrowd, H. C 

Yeaman, Edward D 



Hendricks county,. . 

Allen county 

Tippecanoe county. 
Lagrange county... 

Harrison county 

Jennings county 

Mirion county, 

Marion couniy 

Marion county 

Clay county 

Adams county 

Marshall county. . . . 

Ohio county 

Scott county 

Fulton county 

Marion county 

Johnson county 

Ripley county 

Shelby county 

M ariou county 



CAUSE OF 
BLINDNESS. 



Accident. 

Amaurosis. 

Congenital. 

Congenital. 

Ophthalmia. 

Ophthalmia. 

Amaurosis. 

Ophthalmia. 

Accident. 

Accident. 

Scrofula. 

Congenital. 

Ophthalmia. 

Ophthalmia. 

Amaurosis. 

Congenital. 

Ophthalmia. 

Amaurosis. 

Amaurosis. 

Measles. 

Congenital. 

Scrofula. 

Ophthalmia. 

Amaurosis. 

Opthalmia. 

Opthalmia. 

Opthalmia. 

Epilepsy. 

Opthalmia. 

Opthalmia. 

Opthalmia. 

Accident. 

Congenital. 

Accident. 

Scarlet fever. 

Congenital. 

Scrofula. 

Accident. 

Accident. 



27 



List of Pupils — Continued. 



RESIDENCE. 



Aldrich, Helen J. . . 
Armstrong, E. H . . 
Anderson, Mary J. 



■13 Ayres, Helen .VI 

44 Baugh, Cynthia E. . 

45 Bechtoldt, Nancy J- 

Bixler. Sophia 

Briggs, Louisa 

Bross, M. Amelia. . . 
Bryant, Juliette G. . 
Coker, Martha A. E. 
Cornwell, Martha M 
Cundiff, Frances H. 

Curtiss, Julia A 

Davis, Sarah Ann 

Dixon, Catharine K j 

Edwards, Hannah 

Fit zpatrick, Louisa M 

Fuhrer, A. Cornelia ,. 

Garri* on, Martha 

Gariison, Melissa 

61 Garrison. Pbehe 

62 Garrison, Rose A 

63 Garrison, Susan E 

64 Green, C.Anna , 

65 Green, Eliza H 

66 Green, Elizabeth 

Griffith, Anna Maria 

Hamilton, M. Elizabeth 

Huffman, Almira 

Hungate, Minerva J , 

Jones, Eleanor J 

Kelly, Julia A - 

Lemon, Esther 

Lewelling, Emily .... 
Livingston, Frances B. 

Malouey, Mary 

Miles, Emily A 

McCain, Sarah J - 

McClellan, Lucina E. . 
McKinsey, Catharine. . 

PI McQueen, Sarah E . . . . 

82 McMechin. Caroline E. 

83 Oakes, Henrietta 

84 Phenis, Eliza 

85 Ritchie, Melissa J 

86 j Scott, Harriet F 

S7 Smith, M. Jane 

88 | Smith, M. Louisa 

89 I Taulbee, Lavinia C . . . . 

90 ' Taulbee, Lydia J 

91 Taylor, Amanda 

92 i Thomas, P. Josephine. 

93 Turner, Susan A 

94 Vasbinder, Hannah. . . 

95 "Watson, Mary J 

96 ! Winter, M. Minnie 



Steuben county 

Delaware county 

Putnam county 

Switzerland county. . 

Monroe county 

Whitley county 

Allen county 

Clark county 

Carroll county 

Lawrence county. . . . 

Clark county 

Green county 

Putnam county 

Elkhart county 

Madison county 

Delaware county 

Spencer county 

Delaware county. . . . 

Pos< y county 

Morgan county 

Morgan county 

Morgan county 

Morgan county 

Morgan county 

Fountain county 

Fountain county 

Fountain county 

Switzerland county. . 

Boone county 

DeKalb county 

Lawrence county 

Posey county 

Hamilton county. ... 

Elkhart county 

Henry county 

Marion county 

Madison county 

Hendricks county. .. . 

Crawford county 

Sullivan county 

Clinton county 

Bartholomew county. 

Crawford county 

Hancock county 

Union county 

Hamilton county.... 
Hamilton county. . . . 
Montgomery county. 

Lake county 

Boone county 

Boone county 

Henry county 

Hancock county 

Rush county 

Madison county 

Shelby county 

Ripley county 



Amaurosis, 

Opthalmia. 

Amaurosis. 

Congenital. 

Accident. 

Congenital. 

Opthalmia. 

Opthalmia. 

Scrofula. 

Scrofula. 

Scrofula. 

Congenital. 

Opthalmia. 

Opthalmia. 

Scrofula. 

Erysipelas. 

Opthalmia. 

Cataract. 

Opthalmia. 

Congenital. 

Congenital. 

Congenital, 

Congenital. 

Congenital. 

Cataract. 

Cataract. 

Cataract. 

Scarlet Fever. 

Scrofula. 

Opthalmia. 

Opthalmia. 

Opthalmia. 

Scrofula. 

Congenital. 

Amaurosis. 

Amaurosis. 

Opthalmia. 

Congenital. 

Congenital. 

Amaurosis. 

Congenital. 

Amaurosis. 

Opthalmia. 

Scrofula. 

Cataract, 

Opthalmia. 

Measles. 

Scarlet Fever. 

Measles. 

Amaurosis. 

Amaurosis. 

Opthalmia. 

Opthalmia. 

Congenital. 

Opthalmia. 

Erysiphlas. 

Scrofula. 



APPENDIX F 



CXRCUL A.R 



LOCATION AND OBJECT OF THE INSTITUTION. 

The Indiana Institute for the Education of the Blind is located 
at Indianapolis, the capital of the State, and occupies a healthful 
and beautiful site in the northern part of the city. 

It has for its object the moral, intellectual and physical training 
of the young blind of both sexes residing in the State. 

It is, therefore, an educational establishment, and. not an asylum 
for the helpless, or a hospital for the treatment of disease. 

It was founded in the year 1847, conformably to an act of the 
Legislature of the State, from which body it receives its entire 
support, through the medium of direct appropriations made upon 
estimates of its wants, furnished by the officers in charge. 

ORGANIZATION AND MANAGEMENT. 

The Institution is organized under three separate departments : 
the School, the Industrial, and the Household, each performing its 
respective office of ministering to the improvement and comfort of 
the pupils. 

The general government of the Institute is entrusted by the Le- 
gislature to a Board of Trustees, elected by that body, while the 
immediate control and management of its several departments are 
confided to a general Superintendent, chosen by the Board. 

The Superintendent is assisted in the school and industrial de- 
partments by competent instructors, and in the household depart- 
ment by an experienced Matron, who administers the domestic con- 
cerns, having the immediate supervision of the female pupils when 



29 

out of school, and the direction of the several domestics in the per- 
formance of their allotted duties. These assistant officers also re- 
ceive their appointment from the Board, upon the nomination of 
the Superintendent, but are directly responsible to the latter for the 
faithful discharge of their respective trusts. 

PLAN OF EDUCATION. 

The plan of education pursued at the Institute is designed to be 
thoroughly practical, comprehending all that is necessary for such 
a development of the mental and physical powers of the blind, as 
is best calculated to place them on an equal footing with seeing 
persons in their capacity for usefulness and self-maintenance. 

The course of instruction, therefore, embraces, in addition to the 
ordinary routine of school branches, the science and practice of 
vocal and instrumental music, several appropriate mechanic arts, 
moral and religious culture, and such other training as serves to 
establish becoming personal habits, energy of character, business 
tact, etc. 

DOMESTIC ARRANGEMENTS. 

In the household department, every means that experience can 
suggest for the promotion of the health and comfort of the pupils, 
is provided. Among these are commodious, well-ventilated dor- 
mitories, school-rooms, hospitals and various other apartments ; 
spacious halls, piazzas and out-door promenades, suitable for ex- 
ercise in all kinds of weather; ample arrangement for cold, warm 
and shower bathing; good wholesome food and comfortable beds; 
prompt medical advice, with other necessary attention in case of 
sickness; and, above all, kind, sympathizing friends, whose duty 
and pleasure it is to minister to the moral and physicial wants of 
their unfortunate charges, striving, in each of their various relations 
to supply to them all the desirable comforts of home. 

AGE OF PUPILS. 

From ten to fourteen is the most favorable age for entering the 
Institute, provided the pupils have judicious care and training at 
home prior to that age. But as this is not always the case, and as 
there are many who lose their sight after that age ; or, having lost it 
earlier, do not find an opportunity of going to school at the proper 
time, the regulations of the Institute allow of the admission of all 



30 

proper subjects who are not under eight or above twenty-one years 
of age. 

It must be borne in mind, however, by the friends of blind chil- 
dren, that though they have the privilege of sending them to the 
Institute at a later period than the one mentioned as the best, yet 
it is of the highest importance that they should be sent within said' 
period; for as they grow older their neglected powers lose their 
susceptibility for cultivation, rendering the training more and more 
difficult until they become wholly incapacitated for receiving such 
an education as will fit them for a life of usefulness, independence 
and happiness. It is not uncommon to witness results of this 
kind, arising out of the morbid tenderness with which a blind child 
is regarded by his friends, they being unwilling to entrust him at 
the proper age to the care of strangers, lest some harm should be- 
fall him. Indeed* every year's experience but serves to indicate 
more clearly the lamentable prevalence of this unjust neglect, as 
there arc constantly applying for admission into the several insti- 
tutions of the country those whose melancholy lot it is to lead a 
life of hopeless ignorance and dependence, but who might, with 
proper training in early youth, have become happy and useful 
members of society, maintaining themselves comfortably and re- 
spectably. 

TERM OF INSTRUCTION. 

This is not limited to any definite number of years, but is deter- 
mined in each individual case, by the acquirements of the pupil 
and the consequent fitness for graduating. The length of each 
one's term will of course depend upon his aptness to learn, and the 
extent of the course pursued. 

SCHOOL SESSION. 

There is one session of the school in each year, commencing on 
the first Wednesday after the 15th day of September, and closing 
on the last Wednesday in Tune following, leaving a vacation of 
twelve weeks, during which time the pupils have an opportunity of 
visiting their homes and replenishing their clothing. 

ADMISSION OF PUPILS. 
Any person desiring the admission of a pupil into the Institu- 



31 

tion, must address the Superintendent, giving definite and truthful 
answers to the following questions, viz : 

1st. What are the names and post office address of the parents 
or guardians of the person in question ? 

2d. Are such parents or guardians legal residents of the State 
of Indiana? 

3d. What is the name of the person for whom application is 
made ? 

4th. What is the date of his or her birth ? 

5th. At what age did he or she become blind, and from what 
cause ? 

6th. Is the degree of blindness sufficient to prevent the acquire- 
ment of an education in a school for the seeing? 

7th. Is the person of sound mind, and susceptible of intellec- 
tual culture ? 

8th. Has he or she ever been a pupil in any institution for the 
blind; and if so, what one? 

9th. Is he or she free from ^bodily deformity, and all infectious 
diseases? 

10th. What is the moral character of the applicant ? 

Upon the receipt of proper answers to the foregoing queries, the 
parties interested will be notified of the result of their application ; 
and no person should be sent to the Institute in advance of such 
notification. 



GENERAL REGULATIONS. 

1st. No person of imbecile or unsound mind, or of confirmed 
immoral character, will be knowingly received into the Institute ; 
and in case any person shall, after a fair trial, prove incompetent 
for useful instruction, or disobedient to the wholesome regulations 
of the Institute, such pwpil will be thereupon discharged. 

2d. No charge is made for the boarding and instruction of pu- 
pils from the State of Indiana, but all are expected to come pro- 
vided with an adequate supply of good, comfortable clothing, which 
must be replenished from time to time, as it becomes necessary. 

3d. The stock of clothing should embrace suitable articles for 
both summer and winter, and a sufficient number of each kind to 
admit of the necessary changes for washing and repairing. 

4th. All of the clothing must be sent in good order and condi- 



32 

tion, not only upon the first entrance of the pupil, but also at each 
subsequent return from home after the vacation. 

5th. Each article should also be distinctly marked with the 
owners' name or initials, in order to prevent confusion or loss. 

6th. In cases where the parents or guardians of pupils are un- 
able through indigence to supply them with the necessary clothing, 
the same is provided by the Institution, and the amount of its cost 
collected by law from the respective counties in which such pupils 
reside. 

7th. Applicants of suitable age and capacity from without the 
State, will be received as pupils, and furnished with boarding and 
tuition at the rate of 8125 00 per annum, payable half yearly in 
advance. 

8th. It is important that all of the pupils of each year should be 
present at the commencement of the school session, and remain until 
its close. This will, therefore, be expected of them unless prevented 
by sickness or other emergency. In case of non-compliance with 
this rule on the part of any pupil without a sufficient reason, his or 
her right to the privileges of the Institution, will, at the discretion 
of the. Superintendent, be forfeited. 

9th. Persons visiting the pupils from abroad, cannot be accom- 
modated with boarding and lodging at the Institute during their 
stay in the city. 

10th. All letters to the pupils should be addressed to the care 
of the Institute in order to insure their prompt reception. 



Doc. No. 2.] [1863. 



ANNUAL REPORT 



AGENT OF STATE 



STATE OF INDIANA. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANATOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER. 

1864 
D. J. 1863—3 



REPORT. 



OFFICE INDIANA STATE AGENCY, j 

No. 36 Wall Street, N. Y., January 1, 1863. \ 

To his Excellency, the Governor of the State of Indiana: 

I have the honor to submit herewith the annual report, required 
by. law, of the business transacted at this office during the year 
ending October 31, 1863. 

J. C. WALKER, 

Agent of State. 



BONDS SURRENDERED. 

There were outstanding, on the 1st day of Novem- 
ber, 1862, 387 bonds of $1,000 each, as per pre- 
ceding report #387,000 00 

There has been surrendered since that time 34 bonds 
of $1,000 each *. 34,000 00 

Balance outstanding $353,000 00 

n 
Five per cent. State Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to the 1st day of November, 1862 §5,325,500 00 

There has been issued since that time, on same ac- 
count 17,000 00 

Total amount, November 1, 1863 85,342,500 00 

Two and one half per cent. State stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to the 1st day of November, 1862 ^2,058,173 50 

There has been issued since that time, on same ac- 
count 18,287 00 

Total amount, November 1st, 1863 $2,076,460 50 

Five per cent. Preferred Canal Stock. 

There is outstanding of this stock the same as re- 
ported last year 84,079,500 00 

Five per cent. Preferred Special Canal Stock. 

There is outstanding of this stock the same as re- 
ported last year 81,216,737 50 



38 

Five per cent. Deferred Canal Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to the 1st day of November, 1862, as 
per preceding report $1,246,000 00 

There has been issued since that time on same ac- 
count 17,000 00 

Total amount, November 1st, 1863 $1,263,000 00 

Five per cent. Deferred Special Canal Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to the 1st day of November, 1862, as 
per preceding report $482,545 00 

There has been issued since that time, on same ac- 
count 24,225 00 

Total amount, November 1, 1863 $506,770 00 



39 



Eh 

O 



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go 








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S3 












" 








o o 


c 




| 


O o 


\ 












a 








< 








•3;BognJ30 


O CO 




M3tf JO "Oil 






p" 






W 






« 


















H 






E 






tn 






'A 






< 






OS 






H 






S 






O 






33 


:-o 




t-i 


Bo 




« 


5« 
KM 

SB 




a 


§§ - 




oo_ 




o 






a 






< 






•aiuogn-iao 


— o 




paisDUBOJO -OK 


§3 




•J8JSU13J1 JO '0^1 


<oto 






r * 







40 



r 






v3 






.2 •£ •£ j: .§ .£ S 
5 "E "2 ° p o tT 



•ajrotjijioo 
iiiajj jo -okj 



■9}u3g!WaO 
pa[30UVQ jo -OK 



So) eddS 



41 






■a 



.=* 



REMARKS. 


v. 

C 
c 

E 


inir, of Cronuve 1, 
Middlesex County, 
Conn. 

Issued to Jas. Trabue, 
of Louisville, Ken- 
tucky (in trust for 
heirs). 


! 

uspaa.uns jo siurj 


SO 

S 1 

oi~ o ooo. ooooo 1-1 

— ■C-C - 3-a-OT3 I C'S-C rH - OOOOOCl0000000000000 

1 ' 1 


■ajuogjjjag A\au -ox 


x c-. o -n :: -tt- t < - / r. c rn : i :-. -+ >- ■; i - ■/ r. : r- ?i r: -r t- !: ( ~ 
i"ti:i-^i:i.':^'*'j":'j -: -' or ■_- co to c: \_- ^ i_^ ! ~ 12 'z ' ~ H 


-jjini aqi jo ji«qi«nco 


$537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
503 00 
534 3,5 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 

534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 


•ajBogtuog Avau -oj^ 


Tl-Tr.S-llt'.-IVJ,- • -■ ~ ~ 01 fl T 1- -Z. I - • -. = ~ -" i - -r i.l 
CI "I "' .:: ::::-!■ -T -f -r -+ -r -r -^ -o — lo io 10 io >.o i- 




•isdio 

-uijj sqj jo jrtiq luuno 


----- - :r io o c: c: lo i.o .- i- .: >: i- ■- i- >.o .o i- io i- .- i- .- .- i* 

O o z. - ~ ro c: - c - -. i - . , - i - i ■■ i - . ! - i - . - ■ - i - , ■• l - < - ( - ( - I- i - 

n- n: !■: 't ': '". '" i* !: i ". ^ 'h -t-* ** -. H -t -i 1 -+ 't '. fc -7 ^ ^ •* ^ t t -r 
(ft 


•ejBogi}J30 M3U "ox 


cs -*^iMD5-*i!5at--a305C3i-<N«T|iioojc-mq5 

31 oc t -w -» -r -* -* -T -f T LO io LO io io i - i.- io io LO 


I -ui an} jo jibh s,9)!)s 




O O 3 CO O O O O = = C IO Li IS i~ i» LO i.- H LO H i-j L-5 11 L0 11 10 Li LI LI 

lo li n i* c i- '■; i- > o lo o :o r-. c~: c. :: " co ro Co :" : . r. co ro co co wxn 

K:1-~ .-- ro :- -.-. -: ro •.-:::'. c; :: ~ ro :-":--'::.."..-- " :: n :" — 70 
IO LI LI ''. LO 10 no ' . 10 o »o LO i . to 10 lO i.O 1.0 10 i.O <0 i.O iO L0 i-O i.O LO LO L0 l0 


•ajt'ogtuag /A3u -o^tf 


r-i 05Li«ci^acc;O'-'C-if0Tj>L0tc±^xcio— sirt 
o 10 -h r- — *- — - 1 . ' . ■ : ' v i \ i ;. p ; i ^ ' ^ l r: r-. r*. ro 


•redio 

- I'jaqi jo jrou; s.ams 




$500' 
500 
E00 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
500 
590 J 
500 
475 
475 
475 
475 
475 
47-". 
475 
475 
475 
475 
475 
475 
475 
475 
475 
475 
475 
475 
475 


i | 'pansst ?oc ?Bq.w .iapu_i 


-.o- os to -to 

=o oc X- COO; 

,C O O O O C cm"kT o o "~L ' ccoooooocoooooo o 
^o:o3'2T3o3i^« — ■ccoo-t-^'oj'C-c-a'r-c — o; — -ct;o:-c-c -03 


•JRS.131UT jo s-reauv 


$1,075 
1,075 
1,075 
1,075 
1,075 
1,075 
1,075 
1,075 
1,07.5 
1,075 
1,125 
1,125 

1,125 

1,125 
1,125 
1,125 
1,125 
1,125 
1,125 
1.125 
1,125 
1,125 
1.125 
1,125 
1,125 

1.125 


■3[UBH 


o :::.:........: : 

•■;•; ;3 I;;;;;;;;;;;:::;:;; ; ; 


, j -iuainoAO^dtui imijajui 


' ^! -i ~i -7 01 io ?: c : . 0- ~ -n- S i~ U - ! ~ V- 'J i - ~,\ :'-. lo ."-' t; -.- i.O ro 

'^ i- t- i- i- i- o T^Crt-'-i r ~f ~f -t ~r -t .- lo . ur j - x oo cs 

" U S 5h ESS 55 si BnMB(IJB3»M « 


■junoiay 


LT 


lo lo L-.-L?o;c:;c:-;-::cocr;3sc:ic o 

-• "I 7-1 71 "I M ^- - _ -- _ _ - --- ~ T. S. O = - - C = -J O 

c^ 7* ^ 7-1 Q-i ct co-^^oo-_-;o r . oc c C7 o^ cr^c ^ o^ 


_„„„^^„„„„_^^„„ r -, M 


By whom surrendered. 


1 

c 


o 

as 

1 

oooo©oooc£oocoooooooo©ocoo o 

'COlv'C'C'S'C'S'C^^'U'U'w'O'w'^'S'SvO'C'C'C'C'O 

1 

i-s 



42 



EEMAKKS. 


Issued to Jus. Trabue, of 
Louisville, Ky. (in trust 
for heir-). 

lssu d to Ja-. Trabue, of 
Louisville, Kentucky. 




•japusajns jo 0}B(t 


June 1, 18G3... 

do 

do 
June 11, 1863.. 

Uo 

do 

do 


•3}t;o!j[)jao a\3U -on 


478 
479 
480 
481 
482 
483 
484 




-.lajUT aq? jo jp3q \vuv.q 


io ~ o - = = - 
no;w«mo 

fS ft ?S S? 3 «• cc 


o 


•ajvoijijjao A\au -ok J2 — J1J5 2 52 >^ 


| oo oo en g © eg g 
-uud aqj jo jpjq ibuco 


= 


1 = — CI Ob OS — O 

•ajcogiMOO -^u '"K 5? S 5? S S, i; £ 


•?sajaj 
-ui aqi jo jpsq s.ajBjg 


--Hiownw 


x' 

5 


•ajBagijiag A\aa -ojj 


-t ic to ei co t \n 
ccko-.oo:o 1 O 

» j *-- 

I s 


•[BdlD 

-uuj aqj jo jibi[ s.ajBJS 


•pansst ")ob ?«q.H Japufl 


Jan'y 27, 183(3. 

do 
do 
do 
do 
do 


•jsajajuj jo SJB3JJV 


$1,125 

1,125 
1,125 
1,125 

1,075 
1.125 


89 


•jiuBg | : j : • j j 


-juamaAojdmi [BniajU] 


^* -* Tf C» CI -# ** 


•}imoiuv 


o o - 5 - © 


•o 

i 

3 
CQ 


o 

.a 

* 


James Trabue (Louisville) . 

do 
James Trabue (Louisville) . 
do 
do 
do 





43 

List of Certificates of Wabash and Erie Preferred Canal Stock, 
issued on account of Wabash and Erie Canal Bonds, from Octo- 
ber 31, 1862, to November 1, 1863. 



No. 


TO WHOM ISSUED. 


Amount. 


Date. 


REMARKS. 


140 




$1,000 
1,000 

$2.0(10 


January IT, 1863. 
January 17, 1863. 

















44 

LIST of Certificates of the Wabash and Erie Preferred Canal 
Stock, issued from the olst day of October, 1862, to the 1st day 
of November, 1863. 



No. 


TO WHOM 


ISSUER 


Amount. 


Date. 


1 — 

REMABKS. 




1865 

1866 


It. L. Cutting 

A. W. Corlies., 




• . . ! $10,000 
... 5,00b 
. . i 5 0(H) 


January 1~, 186S. 
January 23, 1863. 
January 23, 18r3." 
February 24, 1863. 
May 1, 18«3. 
May 1, 1S63. 
May 1, 1863. 
June 4, 1803. 






18GS 
1HH9 
18TO 
1S71 
1872 


Win. H. Neilson.. 
Moral] Brothers. . . 




...1 ],<i00 
3,000 




Morau Brothers.. • 
J. Pierpont, Morga 


l & Oo 


. . . 3,500 
133,500 





45 

LIST of Certificates of Wabash and Erie Deferred Canal Stock, 
issued from October 31, 1862, to November 1, 1863. 



No. TO WHOM ISSUED. 

I 



066 ; Win. H. N-ilsoii 
6'i? Wro. II. Gaest . 



. ¥500 | Janu«ry23 \86X 

. l.ooo i February J2, 1863. 

$1 500 ' 



46 

LIST of Certificates of Wabash and Erie Deferred Canal Stock, 
issued on account of the Wabash and Erie Canal Bonds, from 
October 31, 1862, to November 1, 1863. 



No. 


TO WHOM ISSUED. 


Amount. 


Date. 


REMARKS. 


126 


Justice Stocking 


$500 
500 


February 20, 1S63. 
do 


Issued for bonds surrendered. 


127 


do 


do 


128 
129 


do 


5: i0 
500 
500 


do 


do 


do 


do 
do 


do 


130 


do 


do 


131 


do 


500 


do 


do 


132 


do 


500 


do 


do 


133 


do 


500 
500 

500 
500 


do 

do 

do 

June 1, 1£63. 


do 


134 




do 


135 


do ................ 


do 


13G 


James Trabue. Loirsville, Ky 


do 


137 


do 


475 


do 


do 


133 


do 


4T5 


do 


do 


139 


do 


475 


• do 


do 


HO 


do 


475 


do 


do 


141 


do 


475 


do 


do 


142 


do 


475 


do 


do 


143 


do 


475 


do 


do 


144 


do 


475 


do 


do 


145 


do 


475 


do 


do 


246 


do 


475 


do 


do 


147 


do 


475 


do 


do 


148 


do 


475 


do 


do 


149 


do 


475 


do 


do 


150 


do 


475 


do 


do 


151 


do 


475 


do 


do 


152 


do 


475 


do 


do 


153 


do 


475 


do 


do 


154 


do 


475 


do 


do 


155 


do 


475 


do 


do 


156 


do 


158 


do 


do 


157 


do 


158 


do 


do 


158 


do 


159 


do 


do 


159 


do 


500 


June 13, 1863. 


do 


160 


do 


500 


do 


do 


161 


do 


500 


do 


do 


162 


do 


500 
$16500 


do 


do 



47 

LIST of Certificates of Wabash and Erie Special Deferred Canal 
Stock, issued from October 31, 1862, to November 1, 1S63. 



No. 


TO WHOM ISSUED. 


4 _ 

Amount. 


Date. 


REMARKS. 


44s 
449 
460 

451 




$537 50 
537 50 
53? 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
537 50 
563 00 
534 35 
534 35 
53+ 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
534 35 
178 35 
178 00 
178 00 
5(52 50 
562 50 
537 50 
562 50 


February 19. 1863. 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 
June 1, 1863. 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 
June 13, 1863. 

do 

do 

do 


Issued for bonds suit 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
• do 
do 
do 
do 


ndered 
























154 










456 






do 




458 
459 






















do 






do 












do 




467 


do 






do 






do 






do 






do 




419 


do 






do 










4 V". 


do 






do 




477 


do 






do 






do 












do 






do 






do 




484 


do 












$18,287 00 





48 

ABSTRACT of Register of Five per cent. Certificates of State 
Stock, from the "Ust of October, 1862, to November 1, 1863. 




iin:j 

1194 
1195 
1196 

1197 
119S 
11U9 



1-02 
1^03 
1204 
1203 
1200 
1207 
1208 
1209 
1210 
1211 



1214 
1215 



1217 J 
1218 

» 

1220 

I 
1221 

1222 

1224 
1225 
1226 1 

1227 i 

1228! 

I 
1229 

I 
1230 

1231 ' 

lJ 

1233 

1234 

1235 



1237 
1238 
1239 



Winslow, executor 

Winslow, Lanier & Co j 

Rebecca B. Tunis ! 

Winslow, Lanier & Co | 

Winslow, Lanier <fc Co I 

Nehemiah Tunis 

Manning Leonard 

Revs. Rich A Win. Card well 

Justice Stocking, issued for surrender of ori- 
ginal bonds 

William H. Neilson I 

Brooklyn Savings Bank 

Hosea Webster 

Winslow, Lanier if Co, 

do | 

do I 

do j 

do 

Brooklyn Savings Bank | 



Winslow, Lanier & Co 

Treasurer of State, in trust for Salem Bank, 
G oshen 

Hope & Co., (of Amsterdam) 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James T, abue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued lor original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bohds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued lor original bonds sur- 
rendered.. 

J. Pierpont Morgan & Co 

do 



do 



$2,500 

2.500 
2,500 
1,009 
5,000 
2.000 
2.000 
1,500 
5,000 
2,000 

5,000 

1,000 
24,000 

4,500 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 

5,000 
11,000 

1,000 

14,000 
19,000 

475 

475 

475 

475 

475 

475 

475 

475 

475 

475 

475 

475 

475 

475 



475 

475 

475 

475 

158 

153 

159 
1,000 
1,000 
1,000 



January 13, 1863. 
January 27, 1803. 
February 2, 186*3. 
February 5, 1863. 

do * 
February 9, 1863. 
February 16, 1863. 

do 

February 24, 1863. 
February 27, 1863. 
March 7, 1803. 



do 

do 
March 12, 1803. 
March 13, 1S63. 
April 1, 1863. 



April 29, 1S63 
May 23, 1863. 



June 10, 1S63. 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 
do 
do 
do 



49 

ABSTRACT of Register of Five Per Cent. Certificates of State 
Stock, from the 31st of October, 1S62, to November 1, 1863— 
Continued. 



No. 


TO WHOM ISSUED. 


Amount. 


Date. 


REMARKS. 






$500 on 
50(1 (JO 

500 00 

500 00 

500 00 

5<"0 00 

5 000 00 

5,000 00 

5,000 00 

5,000 CO 

5,(1(10 (JO 

5,000 CO 

5. COO 00 

5.01.0 10 

500 00 

50n 00 

5(0 no 

2,333 3-1 

033 00 

SCO (0 

5nn (o 

2,3/3 34 

l,2li() (0 
•J.vOO 00 


Jun- 10, 1803. 
do ' 

June 15, 18G3. 

do 

do 

do 
July CO, 1S63. 

do 

do 

do 

do 

dr. 

do 

do 
Migu<t 27, 1R63. 
Sept- mber24, 131.3. 

October 5. 1863. 
October 10, 1863. 

October 12, 1FR3. 
Oct. ber 26, 1863. 

do 
do 
do 




1241 
1242 


W. R. Traverse, of New York 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 




1243 


James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 




1244 


James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 




1245 


James Trabue, isfued for original bonus sur- 
















ms 


do 




1W 














do ...' 




l'\V> 


do 






do 




1254 
1255 


"Wm. H. Neilson ? 

Wyman, Byrd & Co 

do 










1?5S 






1259 


James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- ! 










I9R1 






l-i;-> 


do 1 




rjfi.'i 


do 





D. J. 1863. 



50 

ABSTRACT of Register of Two and one-half per cent. Certifi- 
cates of State Stock from the 31st of October 1862, to November 
1st, 1863. 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 



426 ' John .1. Searing and Cbar'es M. Searing, 

Administrators of Simon Sear ng. $5,000 00 

427 Treasurer of Slate for Southern Bank of In- 1 

dian ' 5-000 00 

42R j Revs. Richard and William Cardwell | 670 00 

4'29 Jusiice Stocking, issued fir surrenders of 

mi.1,,1 bonds 5,375 00 

430 1 Willi mi H Xeilson i 3^0 00 

431 | Edward Brandon j l,0r0 00 

432 Farmers' Bank of the City of Troy 1,0(0 00 

433 Jlorau Brothers ' 1080 00 

434 ' do 1,080 00 

435 do ; 1,080 (i) 

436 i E. G. Whi ney, President 6,000 00 

437 Rollins Brothers ! 

43S j JohnC Baldwin 

439 | William H. NeilS'in 

440 Hope & Co., (of Amsterdam.) 

441 James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 

render, d j 

442 James S'rabue, issued for original bonds sur- 

rendered 

443 James Trabue. issued for original bonds sur- 

rend red I 

4-14 James Trabue, issued for origiri:il bonds sur- 1 
rendered 

445 Jame.- Trabue, issued for original bonds sur-| 

rendered i 

446 James Trabue, issued for original bonds ,-ur- 

rendered.. 

447 James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- ' 

rendered ' ; 

448 James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- , 

rendeted 

449 ! James Tralme, issued for original bonds sur- 

rendered j 

450 ', James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 

rendered 

451 ' James Tralme, issued for original bondssur-j 

rendered 

452 | James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur-, 

rendered ! 

453 James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur-j 

rendered 

454 James Trabue, issued for o: iginal bonds sur- 

rendered 

455 James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 

rendered j 

456 James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur-j 

rendered , 

457 James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur-| 
rendered i 

458 James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered. . 

460 ; James 'irnbue, issued for original bonds sur- 

rendered 

461 j James Trabue, i-sued for original bonds sur- 

rendered. | 

462 I James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- ; 

rendered '. 

463 | John C. Baldwin 6,0()0 0n 

464 .1 Joseph Brandon 2, 000 00 

465 Rollins Brothers.... j 2,000 (0 

466 1 J.Pierpont, Morgan A Co ' 1,0' 00 

467 ' 



eo 00 
2,000 lib 

120 CO 
16,000 0U 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 25 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

534 35 

17S 35 

178 00 

178 00 



do 



50 
562 50 



James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur- 
rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur-| 

rendered I 562 50 



January 8,1803. 

do 
February 16, 1863. 

February 24, 1863. 
February 27, ls63. 
March 7, 1863. 
March 12, 1863. 
April £9, 1863. 

do 

do 
May 4, 1863. 

do 

do 

do 
May 23, 1803. 

' June 3, 1863. 

do 



do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

| do 

jjune 10, 1863. 

do 

do 

do 

do 

June 15. 1863. 
do 
do 



51 

ABSTRACT of Register of Two and one-half per cent. Certifi- 
cates of State Stock from the 31st of October 1862, to November 
1st, 1863.— Continued. 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 



James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur 

rendered 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur 

rendered 

Joel Read. 

do 

do 

do 

do 

Joseph Henriques, Surv. Tins 

James M. Drake. 

Clark. Dodce & Co 

Win. H.Neilson 

.lobn J. Searing , 

Wyman, Byrd & Co 

do" 

James Trabue, issued for original bonds sur 
rendered , 



$5G2 50 


June 15, 18G3. 


537 50 


do 


1,000 00 


do 


J ,000 0(1 


do 


1,000 00 


do 


1,000 oo 


do 


1,000 00 


do 


2,000 00 


do 


2,000 00 


do 


5,000 00 


do 


180 00 


Aueust 27, 1863. 


2.000 00 


September 4, 1863. 


502 50 


September 24, 18U3 


502 50 


do 



2 50 OetolHT 1 •■. ImT 



52 



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-SUBJX J° °N 



57 

A MO UNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent 
State Stock, from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863. 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Atnonn* of 
Interest. 




Mrs. Mary G. Thompson 

Orel Vir'riasli 

J. C Wbiteman 

Wilkius&Co- 

Sir J. M. Wilson 

Rev. David Wheeler 

1,. P. Wilson 

Thomas Yates 

Mrs. Mary Trad lie 

R. Pulsford 

H. T. Prensep and others 

,T. H. Kavetishaw 

Henry C. Robinson 

Rev. Andrew Head 

Thoma- R. Robinson 

G. H. Skeltnn 

L. Churchill Smith 

D. H. Safe 

James silver 

Dr. Wm. Silver 

George M. Shore, 

Honaratus L. Thomas 

R. L. .lones 

John Kingan 

A. G. Kirkpatick 

Thomas Lition 

F.O. Lukes 

T. M Laine & F. C. Lark- 

J. C Luxmore 

John Robt. M lis 

Matthew Marshal 

Major T. M. Martyn 

(i W. Norman 

Walter Nugent 

Oveien i Gurney & Co 

Wm. II. 0-,den 

Joh.iN. Poster 

Richard Fall 

Ferguson, Abbott & Ferguson. 

Miss a. Ferguson 

J. Goodman 

J. G reenwood 

Edward Giubb 

Adderly Howard 

1-1. Herbert 

K. Harris«n 

M. Hairi-on 

James Hut.' hinson 

Ge-rge J raking 

R. C. UBevin 

Mrs. Mar. Bet's 

Ge rg and James Bagnall 

G. B. -nail 

James Buenall., 

J. R. Brush 

Morgan C. Chase . 

W. DoeUe- 

Miss M iria Denman 

MissK. Dent 

John Dillon 

Thomas Dei. t 

J "hn D inel-on, in trust 

Wm. Duckworth 

Jane Evans 

Mr- L. D. Eratirn 

Harmony, Nephew A Co 

Dommso De Stalling 

Don Santiago Zu izuubar 

L. «. Siia'ez.. 

1/. S. Suarez, in tru-t 

L. S. Suarez. in trnst 

Mad. Delam irre 



(10 
00 
f-0 I 



37 

16i 

2.:i00 

387 

475 
350 
5 
fOO 
2 e 
],16~ 
230 

275 



January 2, 18G3. 



January 1, 1SG3. 



58 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 



Amount of 
Btock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


WHEN PAID. 


WHEN DUE. 


$1.10,887 : J 3 

146,500 00 
500 00 


N. M. Rothschilds & Sons 

A!. A. Rothschilds & Sons 


$3,270 68 

3,662 50 

12 50 

62 50 

125 00 

500 00 

1,250 00 

5,000 oO 

25 00 

200 00 

50 00 

50 00 

125 00 


January 2, 1863. 


January 1, 1863. 


2,500 CO 
5,000 00 


Marie W. Collet t 




20,C00 00 
50,000 00 




• 






200,000 00 
1,000 00 


Brooklyn Savings Bank 




8,000 00 






2,000 00 
2,000 00 


Jacques C. CJopperelle 




5,00(1 00 






5,000 00 






37,000 00 




825 00 1 
175 00 
525 CO ! 
150 00 

40 00 i 
225 no 
210 00 

75 00 j 

350 oo ; 

87 50 I 

375 00 

437 50 
25 00 [ 
62 50 1 
1.125 oo : 

62 50 ; 

3,537 50 ; 

62 50 

62 50 | 
137 50 
475 00 ! 

62 50 

62 50 

87 50 , 

62 50 

5n 00 
100 00 

87 50 i 

62 50 

62 50 : 

12 50 j 

12 50" ! 
150 00 ! 

20 00 
162 59 
262 50 
762 50 

50 00 j 
3,125 CO 

58 33 ! 

58 33 

58 34 j 
112 50 
200 CO 

50 00 1 

62 50 ; 

50 00 | 

37 50 ; 

37 50 
75 00 , 
37 50 




7,000 00 
21,000 "0 


A. 1). Allfare 

Johri B. Elier. 




6,000 00 






1,60!) 00 






0,000 00 


Thomas R. Auldjo 




8.0IIH 00 






3,00't 00 
14,000 00 


G 11. Amazaga 




3,500 00 






15,000 00 






17,500 00 
1,000 00 

2.50H 00 


Phillip Rogers Berard 

Thomas C Crawford 




45,0(10 00 

2,500 00 

J41,50(i 00 

2,500 00 


F. L. B Dykes 

Louisa Harrison 

Hope* Co., (Amsterdam) 




2,500 00 


Wm.Hankey 




5,500 00 
19,000 Od 
2,500 00 


James Howard 

Anna Bottinguer 

Alfred Janson 




1 2.5K0 00 
3,500 00 
2,500 00 
2,000 00 


Win. J.msnn 

James (i. Kings & Son 

Wm. Liddard 




4, COO 00 
3,500 00 
2,500 00 
2,5110 00 
500 00 


Augu-t M. Ludre 

Wm. "Maivhall 

Sarah E Wandelsloh 

Henry W: Pickersgill 




500 00 
6,000 00 


John Giles Pilcher 




800 00 
6.50O 00 


Stanly Rawlingson 










50,500 00 






2,000 00 
125,000 00 


Phillip Edward Vermiel 




2,333 33 






2,333 33 






2,333 34 






4.500 00 
8.000 00 
2,000 00 
2,500 CO 


Arthur August de la Rio 

H. M.Chappell 








2,000 00 
1,500 00 


Ausrust Dassier , 




1,500 00 






3.000 00 
1,51 <0 

6.001 CO 


Henry Lassier 

Morris Provost & Co 




4,500 00 
1,500 CO 


Rev. Frances Monod 

Jean Ed. Pusvre 


112 50 

37 50 
50 00 

0,000 00 

1,302 50 

1l'5 00 

100 00 






80,000 00 
52,100 00 


Frances A. Brooks 




5,000 00 
4,000 00 


Ann Maria Hannaford 

Miss M. Jones 





59 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from Oct. 31st, 1862, to Nov. 1st, 1863.— Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


WHEN PAID. 


WHEN DUE. 


$3,500 00 

2,500 0(1 

500 00 

18,500 00 


H. W. Kolle 

Wni. McKeith and others 

Rebecca P. Manwaring. ... 


$87 50 
62 50 
12 50 


January 2, 1863. 


January 1, 1863. 




637 50 | 

25 00 

87 50 
250 00 | 

25 00 1 
150 00 ' 
150 00 j 

25 00 
250 00 ! 
200 00 ! 
250 00 




1,000 00 
3,500 00 

10,000 00 
1,000 CO 
6.000 00 
6,000 00 
1.000 00 

io;ooo 00 
8.000 00 

10,000 00 

10,000 01) 
4,500 00 
2.500 00 
2,500 00 






















A. Perrin 

John and Edward Furgeson. . . 

John Furgeson 

John and Edward Furgeson... 
JohnT. Farish .... 






112 50 
62 50 
62 50 
1,705 00 
350 00 
100 00 
25 00 
36S 75 
693 75 
125 00 
100 00 
50 00 
75 00 
75 00 
62 50 
2,8fi5 00 
500 00 
372 50 
1,279 37 
333 13 
662 50 
125 00 
415 00 
250 00 
450 00 
400 00 
137 50 


















14,000 00 
4,000 00 
1,000 00 
14,750 00 
27,750 00 
5,000 00 
4,000 00 
2,(100 00 
3.000 00 


George and John Lanier 




Gr. Vanderbash 




Charles Morrison. 

A. Altmver <fc Brothers 

J.G.Tul'ten 












2,500 00 
114.600 00 
20,000 00 
14,900 00 
51,175 00 
13,325 00 


Leonard C. Wilson 

Winslow, Lanier & Co 

James Winslow, Executor 




William B. Astor 

Robert Neilson 




5,000 00 
16,600 00 
10,000 00 
18,000 00 
16,000 00 
5,500 00 
5,000 00 
500 00 


John Frost. Woodhead 










* 


Gerald, Gould and others 

do 










12 50 

50 00 : 

112 50 1 

75 00 

50 00 ; 

25 00 i 
602 50 
425 00 
112 50 I 
1,867 50 
125 00 ! 

25 00 1 
350 00 i 

50 00 1 

50 00 I 

50 00 i 
125 00 j 

62 50 

75 00 

37 50 








4,500 00 
3,000 00 
2,000 00 
1,000 00 
26.500 00 
17,000 00 
4,500 00 
74,700 00 
5,000 CO 
1,000 00 
14,000 00 
2,000 00 
2,000 00 
2,000 00 
5,000 00 
2,500 00 
3,000 0(1 
1,500 00 
500 00 
13 500 00 
10,000 00 
7,000 C)() 










Escher & Rusch, in trust 

do 

R. de Farrari 




Win, Whitewright 

East River Savings' Institute. . 
David Fleming 








Mud B. C. Thorbeck 

do 
do 




F. & A. Rusch, intrust 












Augustus Jochmus . 

Central Bank, Wisconsin 


337 50 
250 00 
175 00 
125 00 






5,000 00 
4.500 00 
5,000 00 
6,000 00 
20,000 00 












125 00 
150 00 
500 00 i 








JoseGregorie Martinez 





60 

AMO UNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863.— Continued. 



Amount of | STOCKHOLDERS' 
Stock 



Charles Stacker, in tru.-t 

ri<k..wvCo. U.nk 

Win Hunter. 

li. S. Todd 

Summit Bank 

Cba Ks Lev rich 

John de Ruytor 

.) imes S. Swan 

In-t'tmion Savings Mer. Clerk- 

Lu y M Greet 

A. B. Burbank 

C. F. Darbman A Co 

Trea.-arer of Wi.-con in 

Frank Taylor 

Regent" Smith onian Institute 

S.iuiuel Bruh 1 

Mo.-es Bruhl 

Samuel We Is . . 

Adel ne ile l.t Valette 

B.C. Calhoun 

Lexis -W.IZ'f 

,!o!)U Sneden 

KM/., G Sneden 

Indi .tiani Farmers' B ink 

William Wli t Hrijjht, jr 

Stuns Cou-n B.i k 

Charles Andie*s 

Jo n .lochmu- 

Pierpott Fi.illi.is 

Fied. R. Av rille 

Warren W. Averille 

Edward Delatieltl 

Ruins L. I. rd 

H uuiltmi Lly lenimrgh 

JJ.ivid E. Huirtte- 

J.Edw:,rd-.v W. Jack-on, in i'.- 

Kdwatd Statliiu 

Jo. ,n Hlunt 

Charles E. Fluid 

K ickerhocker In.-urame Co.. 

Willi in Tucker 

F'anklinBn.k Portaged 

Win Moore 

J.ilio L.Bik' i- 

Buk of Weyanwega 

C.ir n- - . Il rns 

Hel.ry Chur b... .".'.'.. 

Mnni-1 Brntlit r>, in trus' 

M.n y B t.t> ei\e 

Joint Mi dsley 

Theodore Ireel hghuysen 

J W. nil * 

Mar} Van.'crver 

Bank o( C.-len 

Bank of Elkhari 

Baikof M c man 

Su an J. 1'i" her ■ ■ 

John H Eimeb ir.s 

Henry Wild 

Mrs Marga et Scliaus 

OH i» M North 

Aibanv Saving" Banl 

Indi hi Bmk, Madison. 

E G. Whiting, President 

H W.T Mult 

Geor,t Haddeit 

< eort" Ch mi- r 

Mr-. El:z. Brown 

Southern B.uk 'f Indiana..... 

C. B Blair 

H.Le.er 

Edward E. Tower- 



Amount of I WnEN PAID. 

Interest. | 



125 

1,250 

150 

:-.50 

3,850 

no 



237 

1,875 

250 

125 

12 

12 
SO0 
100 
5t;0 

1.325 
1,527 

3;i0 
125 
500 

02 
262 
12'. 
125 
250 

50 



102 50 
10-J 5D 
450 0:i 

To 00 
3-'5 00 

50 1,0 
212 50 

87 50 
175 (0 
C5 00 
!,750 (0 
25 '0 
125 00 
12 50 
75 00 
75 00 
25 00 



225 00 
150 00 
250 00 
75 00 
8" 5I> 
1,262 50 

4 no oo 

377 50 

so on 

200 00 
50 00 

1,750 00 
625 00 
125 00 

1,125 00 



January 2, 1S63. 



January 3, 18G3. 



January 5, 1863. 



January 1, 1863. 



61 

AM O TINT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from Oct, 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863.— Continued. 



Amount of | STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 
Stock. 



§20,000 00 

io,o()ii oo 

1,000 00 

10,000 00 

10,0(10 00 

1,500 tO 

1.IIH0 00 

10,000 00 

10,000 CO 

26,000 00 

6,0C0 00 

4,H00 00 

24.500 00 

0,000 00 

5,000 00 

1,500 00 

3,000 00 

501) 110 

10,000 00 

5,000 00 

37,500 HO 

7,900 00 

],.-U0 00 

4,400 00 

1,500 00 

500 00 

750 00 

7,000 00 

4,000 00 

10,000 (II) 

10.000 00 

12,000 00 

16,000 00 

3.000 00 

20.000 00 

500 00 

1,000 00 

49,000 00 

3,500 00 

7,000 00 

15.000 00 

5,000 00 

4,500 00 

2.500 00 

5,000 00 

7,000 00 

4.000 00 

5.000 00 

1,000 00 

500 CO 

12.000 00 

16,0110 00 

2,000 00 

750 00 

750 00 

1,000 00 

19,000 00 

5(0 00 

1 000 00 

500 00 

5i !0 00 

i too 00 

14,f00 00 

1,500 00 

1.5C0 00 

3,000 00 

1,000 00 

12.500 00 

15,000 00 

1,000 00 

3.500 00 

2,000 00 

500 CO 



Kentucky Slock Honk 

C. W. Vonvick.. 

L. A. Drolenraux 

John B. Cotlesquet 

Etlrene Arnold 

A. L. Audouwin 

Mrs. "Nerbounean 

Henry Wiukley 

Oswald A. Brodie. .... 

Bank of Marion 

Bank of Corydon 

J. R. Shields, Agent 

JJeherniah Tunis in trust 

Nehemiah Tunis.. 

Rebecca Tunis 

Rollins Brothers 

Decatur H. Miller, in trust... 

do 

Gerrge Pomeroy 

Capt. A. P. Livery 

Bank of Savings 

| Edgar B. Day, in tru-t 

do Guardian 

William Phillips 

Samuel Pollvs 

Rev. Samuel White 

Henry A. Schermerhorn 

Bank of America 

Henry S. Tubell. 

JacbTubell 

0. O. Holstfad 

Margerett C. Clark 

J. II. Banker 

Henry Gardner, Trustee 

Victor Barsalow 

James Surtzer 

Charles J. Bales.. 

Bank of Mount Vernon 

AV. H. Windsor 

Prances Wessells 

Prairie City Bank 



Mi 



Calvin P. Fuller 

William II. Gillian 

John K. Gilliati 

Matthew Vassar 

tlo jr 

Robert Saunders 

Maria Ackerman 

Warren A ckerman 

Polly Ball [Executo 

E. S. Vanwinckle and E Wood: 

do Tru-tee 

John Jones Schermerhorn. . . . 

Wm. C. Schermerhorn.. 

James Mooney 

James C Tter 

Gcorgp Vawdenhoff. 

Leuis Oakley 

Bryant Bui well, 

do 

W.J.King 

Lagrange Bank 

E. Farrington. 

do 

John A. Smi h, Trustee 

Nathaniel Wright 

David Lyman and Eliz. Parsons 

C. Delano 

Thomas Watson 

Miss Salina Hendricks 

M. Maria Pron 

John Dow 



$500 

250 

25 

/ 2i 

2-">0 



January 5, IS62. 



January 1, 1SG3. 



January 7, I8G3. 



100 0J I 

250 00 ! 

250 00 j January 8, 

300 00 ' 

400 00 I 



January 12, 1863. 



January 13, 1S63. 



January 14, 1803. 



July 1, 18C2. 
January 1, 1803. 



62 

AMO UNT of Interest paid to holders of IMiana Five per cent. 
State Stocks, from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863 — Continued. 



Amount of STOCKHOLDERS' NiMES. 
Stock. 



$50,000 00 

446,672 67 

2,500 00 

750 00 
1.000 00 
5,500 00 
3,000 00 
6,000 00 

500 00 

500 00 
1,000 00 
4.500 00 
3,000 00 
1,000 00 
6,001) 00 
4,500 00 
2,000 00 
2,000 00 
1,000 00 

500 00 
1,000 00 

1,000 00 

500 00 
500 00 
5,000 00 
3,000 00 
2,000 00 
4,800 00 
4,100 00 
1,000 00 
3,000 00 

50,000 00 
1,000 00 
1,000 00 
4,500 00 

34,000 00 

2,500 00 

7,000 00 

500 00 

500 00 

1.000 00 

500 00 

5,000 00 

5,000 00 

30,000 00 
3,000 00 
3,000 00 



W. Mann, chr 

H. C. Newcomb, President. 

John T. Robertson . 

E. H. Sbermerhorn 

Wm. A. Sandford 

Lucus Sullivant 

C. Heydecker 

Rock County Bank. 

Daniel Roberts 

Jane Roberts 

Rev. E. F. Barr 

State Bank of Iowa 

Harrison T. Johnson 

Bank of Salem 

Geo. H. Contoit 

State Bank of Iowa 

Canul Bank, Evansville 

C. L. Hancock 

Germ tii Society 

Wm. Lawrence 

Branch of the State Bank 

IndianaDOlis 

Branch of the Slate Bank, at 

Indinnapolis.. 

Wm.H. Hart 

Wm. H. Hart 

Omar Tousey 

Albert Dou lass 

Louis A. Godey 

Lyman iUlen . 

A. B * C. F. Milson 

W. G. Street , 

Logan Branch of the State B'ki 

of Ohio I 

John Howard March 

Harrison T. Johnson 

Walter R. Jones 

Salem Bank, Goshen 

Merchants' Bank, Massillon... 

Nathaniel P. Wells 

Bank of America 

Thomas E. Davis 

Thomas E. Davis 

George Prince Osgood 

D.H.Hahan 

Lock wood Grumman | 

N. E.Noyes I 

Wm.H. English I 

Betsey Hart 

Be'sev Hart I 



Amount of 
Interest. 



WHEN PAID. 



WHEN DDE. 



S1.K50 00 

11,166 83 

62 50 

18 75 

25 00 

137 50 
75 CO 

150 00 
12 50 
12 50 
25 00 

112 50 
75 00 
25 00 

150 00 

112 50 
50 CO 
50 00 
25 CO 
12 50 

25 00 

25 00 
12 50 
12 50 
1S5 00 
75 00 
50 00 
12i! CO 
102 50 
25 00 

75 00 
1.25H 00 

25 CO 

25 00 
112 50 
S50 01 » 

62 50 



00 



12 50 
125 00 
125 00 
900 CO 
75 00 
75 no 



January 14, 1863. 
January 16, 1863. 



January IS, 1863. 



January 26, 1H 63. 
January 30, 1 SOU. 
January 31,1863. 



January 1, 1863. 



February 25, 1863. 
February 27, 1863. 

do 
Match 23, 18i;3. 
April 14, 1863. 
April 15, 1863. 
April 24, 1863. 
April 29, 1863. 

do 
April 29. 1863. 
May 12, 1863. 
May 15, 1863. 
Mav 21, 1863. 
May 23, 1863. 
July 6, lr03. 

do 



July], 1862. 
January 1, 1863. 



January 1, 1857. 

January 1. 1856. 
July 1. 1862. 
January 1 , 1863. 



July 1, 1862. 
January 1, IS 



63 

AMO UNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Two and one- 
half per cent. State Stock, from October 31, 1862, to November 
1, 1863. 



Amount of 
Stock. 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Henry C. Robinson 

J. H. Ravenshaw 

G. Robinson 

Rev. Andrew Read 

T. A. Robinson 

D.H.Safe 

James Silver 

Dr. W. Silver 

G.N. Shore 

G. II. Skelton 

L. Churchill Smith 

H. L Thomas 

Miss Mary Traddle 

Mrs. Mary Thompson 

Oriel Virriash 

R G Kirkpatrick 

Thomas Lihon 

Henry Laver 

F. C. Lukes . .' 

F. C. Lukes andT. M. Laine. 

J. C. Luxmore 

N.C.Marshall 

Maj.T. M.Martyn 

J.R.Mills 

G. W. Norman 

Walter Nugent 

Overend, Gurney & Co 

Wm. H. Ogden 

R. Piil.-fird 

H T. Princep 

Richard Fall 

Miss A. P. Furguson 

Furgeson, Abbott & Furgeso 

J. Godman 

J. Greenwood 

Edward Grubb 

Adderly Howard 

H. Hibbert. 

E. Harrison 

M. Harrison 

James Hutchinson 

John Hackblock 

George Jenkins 

Richard L. Jones 

John Kingan 

R. L.C. Reran 

Mrs. Mar Betts 

G. Bagnall 

J. Bagnall 

G. & J. Bagnall 

Morgan C. Chuse 

Wm. Docker. 

Maria Denman , 

Miss E. Dent 

John Dillon 

John Donalson and others. . . 

Win Duckworth 

Jane Evans 

John N. Forster 

J. C. Whiteman 

Wilkins&Co 

L. P. Wi'son 

Sir J. M.Wilson 

Rev. Daniel Wheeler 

Thomas Yates 

L. S. Suarez 

A. M. Rothschilds & Sons. . 

do (London). 
M. A. Rothschilds & Sons. . 
Mark W. Collett 

do (in trust) 



WHEN PAID. 



WHEN DUE. 



48 15 
C 75 


49 87 


2 09 


10 46 


23 OS 


10 75 


57 00 


10 46 


fl 75 


18 84 


75 


2 25 


14 05 


23 03 


32 56 


12 56 


18 84 


6 75 


35 59 


4 44 


14 06 


18 13 


16 75 


4 44 


56 25 


14 25 


50 25 


58 02 



20 04 
4 50 
18 00 
15 75 
18 84 
4 50 
4 50 
10 31 
25 12 
8 38 
10 47 
46 06 
6 75 
6 27 



2 25 
23 (.3 
10 47 
8 37 
8 37 
54 19 
28 00 
74 06 
20 94 

33 50 
4 50 

191 03 

34 «7 

8 37 
27 22 

9 69 
10 47 

287 35 
975 15 
1,002 73 
825 CO 
25 41 
9 69 



January 2, 1803 



64 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Two and 
one-half per cent. State Stock, from Oct. 31, 1862 to Nov. 1, 
1863. — Continued, 



Amount of 
Stock. 



8192 f.O 

3.875 00 

3,24H do 

16,0(10 BO 

7(5,000 00 

9,147 50 

3 240 00 

2,880 (0 

6.0*1 00 

1.6SQ 00 

1,340 00 

837 50 

375 (0 

900 01) 

16,425 00 

837 50 

113,492 50 

987 50 

1 100 in 

2,832 50 

16,0(10 00 

1,900 00 

9(J0 00 

900 00 

1,427 50 

ISO 1.0 

760 00 

2,(30 ho 

.1,037 50 

437 no 

180 00 

1,437 60 

2,19(1 00 

10,980 00 

2,260 00 

720 00 

1,620 00 

2,100 00 j 

• 1,440 (HI 

1,260 00 

180 00 

900 00 

5,735 00 

360 00 

360 00 ! 

1,90 -i 00 

43,157 50 

1,050 (Kl 

14,500 (to 

3,35it 00 j 

1,620 00 

900 00 ! 

900 00 

1.080 00 

6,766 25 

11,4 6 25 

1,920 (Hi 

17,143 63 

4,463 87 

8,060 00 

900 00 

180 00 

1,00(1 00 

5,000 00 

6,000 HO 

4,080 00 

8,602 50 

1,507 50 | 

540 00 | 

a5,"03 00 

6,000 00 i 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Brown Br titers & Co 

II inlman Earl 

Moran Brothers 

John C. Baldwin 

,/Eina Insurance Companv 

Mrs. C. A. Willinks. 

Tit mas R. Auldjo 

John Auldjo 

.Vim. Office, Hope & Co 

(i. H Amazaga 

Baring Brothers 

Sir Wm. Codings 

'I In mas C. (Vawford 

Sarah Dellawyn 

T. 1,. B. Dykes & J.G. Marshall 

Louisa Harrison 

Adam. Office, Hope & Go 

Mary Har' . 

Wm. A Hankey 

James Howell 

Anna Hotting tier | 

Insinger & Co 

Mired Janson I 

William Janson I 

James G. Kings & Sons . . . | 

Wm. Liddard | 

Jean C. Lahouchere ! 

Wm. Marshall 

Sarai. E. Mandelsloh 

John G. Pilcher ! 

Col. J. Patterson 

Henry W. Pickersa;ill 

W. E. Smith ■ i 

Thomas Twining 

Wm. John Potts 

August Dassier ! 

Arthur August 

Ann Maria Hannaford ; 

Mi-s M. Jones j 

H. W. Kolle 

Rebecca P. Manwarring 

Wm. McKeith and others ' 

S G. Smith 

Emma Smee j 

George Wallis ! 

Jnhn Furgesnn j 

Joseph Brandon. 

J 'sepu Henrique*, in trust. ... 

Edward Brandon j 

Skinner Langton I 

James Moon | 

Richard Moon 

Robert Moon | 

Amey Heye | 

Alfred Morrison. ! 

Charles Morrison 

J. G.Totten 

Wm. B. Astor 

R 'bert Neilson 

John Robins 

Ho-ea Webster 

Amas Willitts 

Charles M Searing 

J. A. Searing 

John J. Searing 

R. de Farrari 

James Holford 

Wm. Whitewright 

Morris Provost & Co 

A. L. B.Mwin.. 

T. C. Chardarwyne 



Amount of 
Interest. 



WHEN DDE. 



2 41 


48 44 


40 50 


200 ( 


950 on 


114 34 


40 50 


36 00 


03 (.0 


21 dO 


J6 75 


10 47 


4 60 


11 vl 


205 31 


10 47 


,418 65 


12 34 


13 75 


35 41 


21.0 00 


23 75 


11 25 


11 :5 


17 84 


2 25 


9 50 


25 37 


12 96 


5 47 


2 25 


17 97 


27 38 


131 25 


28 25 


9 00 


20 25 


26 25 


18 00 


15 75 


2 25 


11 25 


71 6 J 


4 50 


i 50 


23 85 


539 47 


13 12 


181 25 


41 88 


20 25 


11 25 


11 25 


13 50 


72 08 


14:; 33 


24 00 


214 29 


55 80 


100 75 


11 25 


2 25 


12 50 


62 50 


75 00 


51 10 


107 53 


IS 84 


6 75 


447 42 


75 00 1 



January 2, 1.-63. 



January I, 1863. 



65 

AMO TINT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Two and a Half 
per cent. State Stock, from October 31, 1862, to November 1, 
1863 — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS* NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest, f WHEN PAID. 


WHEN DUE. 


$502 50 

190 Oil 


W. Scliall 

Buys de Bordes 

Wm. Birdsell, .Jun 


$6 28 January 2, 1863. 

2 38 
128 75 


January 1, 1863. 


3.000 (10 
65.000 00 


F. B. Meyer 

Merch. * Trad'rs Savings Bank 


37 50 
812 50 


50.060 (.0 


Institution Sav'g Merch. Clerks 


625 75 1 
162 50 
37 50 i 




3,000 00 
2,000 00 
1.520 00 
540 OH 
1,000 00 
1,000 00 










Edward Conkart 

Frank Taylor 

I. Scott 


19 00 
6 75 
12 50 
12 50 
48 25 
4 34 
175 00 
25 00 
264 25 

12 50 
6 75 

87 50 

37 50 
35 73 

13 25 
25 00 

2 38 

14 06 
V3 19 
VI 50 
32 92 

121 13 

12 50 

125 00 

125 09 

7is 78 

1,047 63 

6 75 

22 50 

14 06 

125 78 

600 97 

11 50 

534 34 

287 50 

1,109 47 

38 25 
02 50 

154 73 
125 00 

11 25 

24 22 
4 02 

11 25 
37 50 
21 25 

25 00 
168 75 
375 00 

25 53 
2 09 

12 50 
30U 00 

2 25 
4 50 
4 50 
4 50 
4 50 
47 91 
6 28 


January 5, 1S03. 
January 6, 1863. 

January 7, 1863. 
January S, 1863. 




3,860 00 






















21,140 (10 

i.o i;o oo 

540 00 
7,000 00 


John Sneeden 

John H. Engelberts 

Edwin Sherwood 




3,000 00 
2,863 50 
1,060 00 
2,000 00 
190 00 
1,172 50 
1,855 00 
1,000 00 






E. Deorield 

E. E. Searing 

Wm. and John 0*Brien 

Wm. Moore 

John L. Baker 

Wm. Redmond, trustee 




2,632 50 
9.6S0 00 
1.000 00 






Rosevelt &■ Son 




10,(00 00 
10.007 50 
57,502 50 
8;i 810 00 
540 00 
1.800 00 
1,125 00 
10,062 50 


Henry Church 

John Lindsley 

Bank of Goshen 

Exchange Bank, Attica 

Narcissa Stone 

Harvey Wood 

Olivia M. North :... 


" 


48,077 50 
920 00 


Indiana Bank, Madison 




42,747 50 
23,000 00 
88,758 00 


Southern Bank of Indiana 

H. Leger 

Exchange Bank, Greencastle . . 




5.000 00 






12,377 50 

10,000 00 

230 00 


Edmund Tweedy 

Bank of Corydon 










1,937 00 






322 00 
900 00 


do 




3,000 00 






1,70 J 00 






2,000 00 






13,500 00 
30,000 00 
2,043 00 


Bank of Savings , 

Champaign Bank 

Samuel F-olleys 




1,000 00 










ISO 00 






369 00 
360 00 
3(10 00 
360 00 
3,832 50 
502 50 


G. R.Barry 

do 

do 

do 

Margaret H. Clark 

G. R. Chetwood 


July 1, 1861. 
January 1, 1862. 
July 1, 1862. 
January 1 1863 



D. J. 1863.— 5 



66 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Two and a Half 
per cent. State Stock, from October 31, 1862 to November 1, 
1863— Continued. 



Amount of : STOCKHOLDERS' NAME* 
Stock. 



Amount of ! WHEN PAID. 
Interest. 



WHEN DUE. 



$1.0-0 00 

540 00 

23,315 0(1 

10.000 00 

900 00 

1,800 00 

KI.(Kl) (Ki 

19,062 30 

ISO 00 

7,200 00 

251 25 

i'51 25 i 

1.900 00 

230 00 

4,000 00 

170 00 I 

170 00 I 

540 00 

3H0 00 

20,050 00 

540 00 

540 00 

1,000 00 I 

14,500 00 

2,500 00 

1,000 00 

1,080 00 

ISO 00 

4,135 00 

1.340 00 

251 25 

251 25 

5,000 00 

5,000 HO 

18n 00 

ISO 00 

2,000 00 

15,000 00 

5,000 00 

1,950 00 

86.334 00 

9,240 00 

9,240 00 

51.272 50 

7,000 00 

175 00 

175 00 

175 00 

175 00 

2,050 00 

180 00 

1,000 00 

1,000 00 

180 00 

180 00 

ISO 00 

180 00 

180 00 

1,675 00 

1,080 00 

1,080 00 

360 00 

390 00 

200 00 

410 00 

100 00 

2,000 00 

13,000 (10 

1,800 00 

1,800 00 

900 00 



Henry Gardner, Trustee 

John A. Barclay 

Bank Mount Vernon 

Prairi<- City Bank 

Win. II. Gilliatt 

John Gillian 

Ann McLanahan 

John Gay Vassar 

Warren Ackerrnan 

Silas Wood 

John J. Schermerhcrn 

Wm C. Schermerhorn 

Robert Saunders 

George Vandenhoff 

L. P. Bolles 

Bryant Burvvell 

do 

George Kinney 

W.J. King 

Lagrange Bank, Lima 

E. Farrington 

do 

Nathaniel Wright 

C. Delano 

John W. Russell 

Elisha R-ckwood 

Miss Selina Hendricks 

John Dow 

John Grouse 

Wm. Winslow 

E. H. Schermerhorn 

E. H. & W. C. Schermerhorn. . 

Jane Maria Herrick 

Wm. Bolles I 

Daniel Robert 

Jane R-bert ] 

Daniel D. Pratt | 

Bank of Salem j 

Hugh Barclay i 

Henry J. Burden 1 

Cambridge City Bank ] 

State Bank of Iowa | 

do 

E. Dum-nt, President | 

Bank of North West | 

Wood, Grant & Co 

do 

do 



do 

C. L. Hanf-ock 

Wm. Lawrence 

Thos. H. Sharp 

do 
Wm H.Hart 

do 

Ira C. Voorhees 

C. & E. W. Thwing. 

do 

John Ellis 

Saint John Smith. .. 



Walter R. Jones 

Joshua Hendricks, in trust. 



do 

do 

F. Keys 

Salem Bank, Goshen. 
F. T. Ferris 

do 
Nathan P. Wells 



$13 50 ; January 8, 1S63. January 1, 1863. 

(i 75 i 



1,079 18 

115 50 

115 5C 

040 91 

87 50 

2 19 

2 19 

2 19 

2 19 

25 62 

2 25 

12 50 

12 50 
2 25 
2 25 
2 25 
2 25 
2 25 

20 94 

13 50 
13 50 

4 50 

4 87 
2 50 

5 12 

25 00 
182 50 
22 50 
22 50 
11 25 



January 12, 18G3. 



January 13, 1863. 

January 14, 1863. 
January 15, 1863. 



January 17, 1863. 
January 19, 1863. 



July 1, 1S62. 
January 1- 1S63. 



July 1, 1862. 
January 1, 1S63. 



January 30, 1863. 



February 27, 1863. 



March 14, 1803. 
March 23. Is(i3. 
April 10, 1863. 
do 



July 1, 1850. 
January 1, 1857. 
July 1, 1862. 
January 1, 1863. 

July 1, 1862. 
January 1, 1863. 

July 1, 18C2. 
January 1, 1863. 



January 1 , 1863. 
July 1, 1862. 
January 1, 1863. 



67 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Two and a Half 
per' cent. State Stock, from October 31, 1862, to November 1, 
1863 — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


WHEN PAID. 


WHEN DUE. 


$iso no 
•i T ooo oo 
T5 oo 
775 00 
1,005 00 
80,000 00 
1,080 00 
1,080 00 


Thomas E. Davis 


50 00 
69 
9 f>9 

12 56 
1,0H0 00 

13 50 
13 50 


April 25, 1863. 

April '27, 1863. 

do 
May 25, 18P3. 
May 23, 1863. 
July 6, 1S03. 

do 


January 1, 1863. 


D. J- Anderson ..... 

do 


July 1, 1862. 
January 1, 1863. 








July 1, 1862. 

January 1, 1803. 


do 



68 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loan), from October 31, 1862, to November 1, 1863. 











| 


| 


No. 


o 

< 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


EEMARKS. 














13C7 


$30 


November 1, 1862. 


November 1, 1862. 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 




1368 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1360 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1370 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1371 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1374 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1160 


30 


do 


do 


do 




J1C7 


30 


do 


do 


do 




IKiH 


:i0 


do 


do 


do 




1169 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1170 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1171 


30 


do 


do 


do 




117-2 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1282 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1283 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1284 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1285 


30 


do , 


do 


do 




1286 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1882 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1883 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1884 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1885 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1886 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1H87 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1888 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1889 


15 


do 


do 


0*0 




1962 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1963 


15 


do 


do 


do 




19C4 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1965 


15 


do. 


do 


do 




19C6 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1967 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1968 


15 


do 


do 


do 




19C9 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1970 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1980 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1981 


15 


do 


do 


do 




isno 




do 


do 


do 




1891 


15 


do 


do 


do 




] so-.' 


15 


do 


do 


do 




181/3 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1894 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1895 


51 


do 


do 


do 




1*57 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1258 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1259 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1260 


30 


do 


do 


do 




12. ;i 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1262 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1263 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1264 


30 


do 


do 


do 




15205 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1268 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1267 


30 


do 


do 


do 




126S 


39 


do 


do 


do 




1269 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1270 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1-271 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1272 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1273 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1274 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1275 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1276 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1373 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1374 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1654 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1655 


30 


do 


do 


do 




!656 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1657 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1658 


30 


do 


do' 


do 




1659 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1660 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1661 


30 


do 1 


do 


do 





69 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loan), from Oct. 2,1st, 1862, to Nov. 1st, 1S63— Continued. 



























No. 


o 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMABKS. 


1662 


$30 


November 1, 1862. 


November 1, 1862. 


Winslow, Lanier & Co..., 




16 3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1664 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1665 


30 


do 


do 


do ■ 




1666 


30 


d<» 


do 


do 




166? 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1668 


30 


do 


<!( 


do 




1669 


30 


do 


d< 


do 




1670 


30 


do 


(i< 


do 




1671 


30 


do 


<u 


do 




1672 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1673 


30 


do 


<ii 


do 




1674 


30 


do 


d( 


do 




1675 


30 


do 


d< 


do 




1676 


30 


do 


do 


do 




3677 


30 


do 


do 


do 




107S 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1161 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1162 


30 


do 


do 


do 




UG3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




H'4 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1165 


30 


do 


c!o 


do 
do 




"013 


15 


do 


do 




2014 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2015 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2016 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2017 


15 


do 


do- 


do 




2013 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2019 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2020 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2021 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2022 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2023 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2024 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2025 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2026 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2027 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2028 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2029 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2030 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2031 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2032 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1952 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1953 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1954 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1955 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1956 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1957 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1958 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1959 


15 


do 


do 


do 




i960 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1961 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1384 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1385 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1386 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1387 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1388 


30 


do 


do 


do 




13S9 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1390 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1391 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1392 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1393 


30 


•do 


do 


do 




1394 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1395 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1396 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1397 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1398 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1399 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1400 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1401 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1402 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1403 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1404 


30 


do 


do 


do 





70 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863 — Continued. 











i 


j 


No. 


g 
< 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 

1 


1 REMARKS. 


1405 


i $30 
30 


November 1, 18U2 
do 


November 1, 1862. 
do 


Wiin-luv,', Lanier & Co 




1406 


do 




1407 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1408 


30 


do ' 


do 


do 




1409 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1410 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1411 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1412 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1413 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1414 


30 


do 


do 


00 




1415 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1416 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1417 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1418 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1410 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1420 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1421 


30 


do 


do 


do 




142.:! 


30 


do 


do 


do 




14J3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1923 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1924 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1925 


15 


t 


do 


do 




1920 


15 


do 


do 




1927 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1928 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1929 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1930 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1931 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1932 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1933 


15 


do. 


do 


do 




1934 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1935 


15 


do 


do 


do . 




1036 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1937 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1938 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1939 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1940 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1941 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1942 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1943 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1944 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1945 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1946 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1947 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1898 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1899 


15 


do 


do 


do » 




1900 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1901 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1902 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1903 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1904 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1905 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1906 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1907 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1908 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1909 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1910 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1011 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1912 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1913 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1914 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1915 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1916 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1917 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1918 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1919 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1920 


15 


do. 


do 


do 




1921 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1922 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1679 
1680 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


[Villi am Couch • •»••> 




do 




1681 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1682 


30 


do 


do 


do 





71 

AM O UNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 





„. 






| 


_ 


No. 


2 


DATS. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


16S3 


$30 


November 1, 1862. 


November 1, 1S62 


i William Couch 




1433 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1434 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1435 


SO 


do 


do 


do 




1436 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1437 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1441 


30 


do 


do 


! do 




1442 


30 


do 


do 


1 do 




1443 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1444 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1445 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1652 


30 
30 
30 


do 
do 
do 


do 
do 
do 


| J. H. Trowbridge ... 




1446 


■ Park Bank 




1447 


do 




144S 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1449 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1450 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1451 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1452 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1453 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1454 


3d 


do 


do 


do 




1455 


30 


do 


do 


do 




14EG 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1684 


30 


do 


do 


do 




16r5 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1686 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1687 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1688 


30 


do 


do 


do 




lfi89 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1690 


30 


do 


CO 


do 




691 


30 


do 


do 


do 




692 


30 


do 


do 


do 




693 


30 


do 


do 


do 




432 


30 


do 


do 


do 




971 


15 


do 


do 


Israel Craiu 




972 


15 


do 


do 


do 




973 


15 


do 


do 


do 




554 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


National Bank 




555 


do 




351 


30 


do 


do 


do 




352 


30 


do 


do 


do 




353 


30 


do 


do 


do 




354 


30 


do 


do 


do 




360 


30 


do 


do 


do 




377 


30 


do 


.do 


do 




378 


30 


do 


do 


do 




37'J 


30 


do 


do 


do 




380 


30 


do 


do 


do 




3S1 


30 


do 


do 


do 




318 


30 


do 


do 


H.Meighs, jr., Smith &Co... 




332 


30 


do 


do 


do 




559 


30 


do 


do 


do 




044 


15 


do 


do 


do 




046 


15 


do 


do 


do 




049 


15 


do 


do 


do 




050 


15 


do 


do 


do 




532 


30 


do 


do 


E. Whitehouse, Son & Morrison 




533 


30 


do 


do 


do 




534 


30 


do 


do 


do 




535 


30 


do 


do 


do 




526 


30 


do 


do 


do 




18s 


30 

30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


Nelson Stillman . 




189 


do 




5C9 


30 


do 


do 


do 




556 


30 


do 


do 


S. Mardingler 


* 


560 


30 


do 


do 


do 




846 


15 


do 


do 


do 




847 


15 


do 


do 


do 




849 


15 


do 


do 


do 




850 


15 


do 


do 


do 




897 


15 
15 


do 
do 


do 
do 


S. S. Sands it Co 




848 


do 




851 


15 


do 


do 


do 





72 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863.— Continued. 





^ 


1 






No. 


a 
< 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


1551 


$30 


November 1, LS62, 


November 1, 1862 


S. S. Sands & Co 


1552 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1649 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1870 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1871 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1872 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1873 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1874 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1875 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1331 


30 


do 


do 


Clark, Dodge & Co 


1557 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1223 


30 

30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


Bearer 


1224 


do 


1852 


15 


do 


do 


Thompson & Hunter 


1S53 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1711 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1361 


30 


do 


do 


Roosevelt & Son 


1332 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1363 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1364 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1365 


30 


do 


do 


do 


J3G6 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1347 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1348 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1349 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1350 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1038 
1333 


30 


do 




Gilman, Son & Co 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1334 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1335 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1336 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1337 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1338 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1339 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1340 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1341 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1342 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1343 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1344 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1345 


30 


do 


do 


do 


134G 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1187 


30 


do 


do 


C. C. Peck 


1173 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1358 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1553 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1854 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1855 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1356 


30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


Cummins, Seaman & Co 


1179 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1180 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1153 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1157 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1158 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1159 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1160 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1215 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1216 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1217 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1218 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1219 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1363 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1311 


30 


do 


do 


do 


13S2 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1475 


30* 


do 


do 


do 


1476 


30 


d„ 


do 


do 


1477 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1478 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1479 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1480 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1481 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1482 


30 


do 


do 


do 



73 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds {War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862 to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 

















^ 










No. 


! 

< 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM TAID. 


REMARKS. 


1483 


$00 


November 1, 18i;2. 


November 1, 1862. 


Cummins, Seamen & Co 




1462 


30 


do 


do ' 


do 




1463 


30 


do 


»lo 


do 




1461 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1465 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1466 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1467 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1468 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1469 


30 


do 


d,. 


do 




1497 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1522 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1523 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1524 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1641 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1650 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1651 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1644 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1645 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1646 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1701 


30 


do 


do 


do 




17(!U 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1 226 

1227 


30 


do 


do 


Gourdfrcries & Co 




30 


do 


do 


do 




1228 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1229 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1230 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1860 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1861 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1862 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1863 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1864 




do 


do 


do 




1865 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1866 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1867 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1S6S 


15 


do 


do 


do 




183!) 




do 


do 


do 




1707 
1277 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 

do 






do' 




1278 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1279 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1280 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1281 


30 


do 


do 


do 




632 


30 


do 


do 


do 




633 


30 


do 


do 


do 




634 


30 


do 


do 


do 




635 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1301 
1653 


30 
30 


do 


do 


Kufus L. Todd 




do 


do 


do 




1298 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1299 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1709 


3" 


do 


November 3, 1832. 


State Bank, New York 




1710 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1220 


30 


do 


do 


J. Bookman 




1221 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1222 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1700 


30 


do 


do 


do . 




1703 


30 


do 


do 


do 




2007 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2008 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2009 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2010 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2011 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2012 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1558 


30 


do 


do 
do 


J. F. Schep'er 






30 


do 


Berj.Hart 




1713 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1876 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1877 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1878 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1879 




do 


do 


do 




1880 


15 


do . 


do 


do 




1881 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1292 


30 


do 


do 


S. Mandelbaiua 





74 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loa?i), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863 — Continued. 















No. 


S 
< 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


1293 


$30 
30 


November 1, 1802. 
do 


November 3, 1862. 
do 


S. Maiidlebauni 




1294 


do 




1295 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1296 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1530 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


Hasir & Konz 




1225 


do 




1317 


30 


do 


do 


do 




2033 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2034 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2035 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2030 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1231 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1232 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1233 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1234 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1235 


30 


do 


do 


do 




123G 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1237 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1238 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1239 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1240 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1241 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1242 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1243 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1244 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1245 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1246 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1247 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1248 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1249 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1250 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1251 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1252 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1253 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1254 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1255 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1375 


30 


do 


November 4, 18G2. 


Win. Morrison 




137G 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1300 


30 


do 


do 


R. L. Tood 




1048 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1099 


30 


do 


do 


Park Bank 




681 


30 


do 


November 5, 18G2. 


Winslow, Lanier 4 Co 




682 


30 


do 


do 


do 




6S3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




684 


30 


do 


do 


do 




685 


30 


do 


do 


do 




686 


30 


do 


do 


do 




087 


30 


do 


do 


do 




688 


30 


do 


do 


do 




689 


30 


do 


do 


do 




690 


30 


do 


do 


do 




691 


30 


do 


do 


do 




692 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1541 


30 


do 


do 


Vermilj-e & Co 




1542 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1543 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1544 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1545 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1546 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1547 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1548 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1549 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1550 


30 


do 


do 


do 




£03 


30 


do 


do 


Phelps, Dodge & Co 




804 


30 


do 


CO 


do 




805 


30 


do 


do 


do 




806 


30 


do 


do 


do 




807 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1508 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


Chemical Bank 




1509 


do 




1510 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1511 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1512 


30 


do 


do 


do 





75 

AMO UNT of Interest paid on 6 per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 







) 








No. 


3 

i 


DATE. 


| WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM TAID. 


REMARKS. 


1513 


§30 
30 


November 1, 1862 
do 


November 5, 1S62. 
• do 


Chemical Ba.uk 




1514 


do 




1515 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1516 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1517 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1518 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1519 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1520 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1521 


3U 


do 


do 


do 




1535 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


Fisk& Hatch 




153(i 


do 




1537 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1538 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1539 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1540 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1845 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1302 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


Continental Bank 




1303 


do 




1304 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1305 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1714 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1715 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1716 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1717 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1718 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1719 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1720 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1721 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1722 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1723 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1724 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1725 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1726 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1727 


30 


do 


do 


do 




172S 


30 


do 


do 


do 




17-29 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1730 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1731 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1732 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1733 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1734 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1735 


30 


do 


do 


do 




173G 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1737 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1738 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1739 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1740 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1741 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1742' 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1743 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1744 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1745 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1746 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1747 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1748 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1749 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1750 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1751 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1752 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1753 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1754 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1755 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1756 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1757 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1758 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1438 


30 


do 


November 6, 1862. 
do 


Phelps, Dodgo Si Co 




1431 


30 


do 


do 




1440 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1801 


15 


do 


November 7, 1802. 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 




1802 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1803 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1804 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1805 


15 


do 


do 


do 





76 



AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (W 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 



ar 





^ 










No. 


3 
< 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


3806 


$15 


November 1, 1S62. 


November 7, 18G2. 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 




1807 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1808 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1809 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1810 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1811 


15 


do 


do 


do 




18)2 


15 


do 


do 


d 5 




1813 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1814 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1815 


15 


do 


do 


do 




181G 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1817 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1818 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1819 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1820 


15 


no 


do 


do 




1821 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1822 


15 


do 


do 


do 




l3o(i 


30 
15 


do 
do 


November 5, 1861. 
November 7, 1862. 


Continental Bank 




1S23 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 




1824 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1825 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1826 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1827 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1828 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1829 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1830 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1831 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1832 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1833 


15 


do 


do 


do. 




1834 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1835 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1830 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1837 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1838 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1839 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1840 


15 


do 


do 


do 




565 


30 


do 


do 


do 




566 


30 


do 


do 


do 




507 


30 


do 


do 


do 




548 


30 


do 


do 


do 




549 


30 


do 


do 


do 




550 


30 


do 


do 


do 




551 


30 


do 


do 


do 


* 


552 


30 


do 


do 


do 




553 


30 


do 


do 


do 




554 


30 


do 


do 


do 




555 


30 


do 


do 


do 




55(5 


30 


do 


do 


do 




557 


30 


do 


do 


do 




558 


30 


do 


do 


do 




559 


30 


do 


do 


do 




560 


30 


do 


do 


do 




5G1 


30 


do 


do 


do 




562 


3D 


do 


do 


do 




£047 


15 


do 


do 


Importers <fc Traders Bank 




2048 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2045 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2051 


15 


do 


do 


do 




808 


30 


do 


November 8, 1862. 


Metropolitan Bank 




809 


30 


do 


do 


do 




810 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1694 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1695 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1696 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1697 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1C98 


30 


do 


do 


do 




791 


3(1 


do 


do 


do 




792 


3) 


do 


do 


do 




793 


30 


do 


do 


do 




794 


30 


do 


do 


do 




795 


30 


do 


do 


do 




796 


30 


do 


do 


do 




597 


30 


do 


do 


do 





77 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loan), from Oct. 31st, 1862, to Nov. 1st, 1863.— Continued. 



I 


« 1 






; 




No. J 


c ! 
3 1 

a j 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 

i 


REMARKS. 


798 1 


$30 


November 1, 1862.; 


November S, 1862. ! Metropolitan Bank 1 




799 


30 


do 


do do 




800 | 


30 


do 


do do 




801 1 


30 


do 


do do 




S02 


30 


do 


do do 




13-29 
1330 


30 
30 


do 
do 


November 10 1862. Ketclmm, Son & Co 




do do 




693 


30 


do 


do ! Park Bank 




694 


30 


do 


do ! do 




695 


30 


do 


do 


do 




696 


30 


do 


do 


to 




697 


30 


do 


do 


io 




698 


30 


do 


do 


to 




699 


30 


do 


do 


•to 




700 


30 


do 


do 


.10 




701 


30 


do 


do 


do 




702 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1613 


30 


do 


do ' Winslow. Lanier & Co 




1617 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1618 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1619 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1620 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1621 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1622 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1623 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1624 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1625 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1626 


30 


do 


do do 




1627 


30 


do 


do do 




568 


30 


do 


do 1 do 




569 


30 


do 


do Jo 




570 


30 


do 


do do 




571 


30 


do 


do do 




572 


30 


do 


do do 




57:j 


30 


do 


do do 




574 


30 


do 


do do 






30 


do 


do lo 




576 


30 


do 


do do 




577 


30 


do 


do do 




578 


30 


d 


do do 




579 


30 


do 


do do 




580 


30 


do 


do do 




581 


3U 


do 


do do 




582 


30 


do 


do do 




583 


30 


do 


do | do 




584 


30 


do 


do 1 do 




585 


30 


do 


do do 




586 


30 


do 


do do 




537 


30 


do 


do do 




588 


30 


do 


do do 




589 


30 


do 


do do 




590 


30 


do 


do do 




591 


30 


do 


do do 




592 


30 


do 


do do 




593 


30 


do 


do do 




594 


30 


do 


do 


do 




595 


30 


do 


do 


do 




596 


30 


do 


do 


do 




597 


30 


do 


do 


do 




563 


30 


do 


do 


do 




564 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1355 


30 


do 


November 11, 1S62. 


I.F.Smith 




1357 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1359 


30 


do 


do 


do 




745 


30 


do 


November 14, 1862. 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 




746 


30 


do 


do 


do 




747 


30 


do 


do 


do 




748 


30 


do 


do 


do 




749 


30 


do 


do 


do 




750 


30 


do 


do 


do 




751 


30 


do 


do 


do 




752 


30 


do 


do 


do 




753 


30 


do 


do 


do 





78 

AM O TINT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct 31, 1862, to Nov 1, 1863— Continued. 















No. 


3 
I 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


Y54 


S30 


Novembei 1, 1S62. 


November 14, 1862. 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 




846 


30 


do 


do 


do 




847 


30 


do 


do 


do 




848 


30 


do 


do 


do 




849 


30 


do 


do 


do 




850 


30 


do 


do 


do 




3319 


30 


do 


do 


J. R. Ford 




1321) 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1321 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1322 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1323 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1324 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1325 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1326 


30 


do 


do 


do 




132? 


30 


do 


de 


do 




1316 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1990 


15 


do 


November 15, 1862. 


Mechanics' BanV 




1991 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1992 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1993 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1994 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1995 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1936 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1997 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1998 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1999 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2H00 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2001 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2002 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2303 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2004 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2005 


15 


do 


do 


• do 




2037 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2038 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2H39 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2040 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2041 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2042 


15 


do 


do 


do 




20.13 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1182 


30 


dj 


do 


do 




11S3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1184 


30 


do 


do 


do 




11S5 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1186 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1154 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1155 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1156 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1174 


30 


do 


do 


du 




1175 


30 


d0 


do 


do 




1170 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1307 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1308 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1309 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1310 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1312 


20 


do 


do 


do 




1313 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1314 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1315 


SO 


do 


do 


do 




1531 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1610 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1639 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1640 


30 


do 


do 


do 




17G6 


80 


do 


do 


do 




1767 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1768 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1769 


31! 


do 


do 


do 




1708 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1704 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1705 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1706 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1788 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1789 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1770 


30 


do 


' do 


do 





79 

A 310 UNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863 — Continued. 





^ 










No. 


a 


DATE. * 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 




< 










1297 


$30 


November 1, 1S62. 


November 15, 1802. 


Mechanics' Bank 




20(16 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1177 


30 


do 


do 


do 




185(5 




do 


do 


Robert Crowley 




1807 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1858 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1S59 


15 


do 


do 


do 




I64J 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1643 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1047 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1328 


30 


do 


do 


do 




162S 


30 


do 


November 19, 1802. 


Winslow, Lanier <fc Co 




1629 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1630 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1031 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1682 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1033 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1634 


3d 


do 


do 


do 




1035 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1636 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1637 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1287 


30 


do 


do 


Samuel Wilde & Sons 




12S8 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1289 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1290 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1291 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1896 




do 


November 28, 1862. 


Geor^& Arthur &• Co 




1457 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1 


30 


do 


December 7, 1862. 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 




2 


30 


do 


do 


do 




3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




4 


30 


do 


do 


do 




5 


30 


do 


do 


do 




6 


30 


do 


do 


do 




7 


30 


do 


do 


do 




8 


30 


do 


do 


do 




9 


30 


do 


do 


do 




10 


30 


do 


do 


do 




11 


30 


do 


do 


do 




12 


30 


do 


do 


do 




13 


30 


do 


do 


do 




14 


30 


do 


do 


do 




15 


30 


do 


do 


do 




16 


30 


do 


do 


do 




17 


30 


do 


do 


do 




18 


30 


do 


do 


do 




19 


30 


do 


do 


do 




2(> 


30 


do 


de 


do 




21 


30 


do 


do 


do 




22 


30 


do 


do 


do 




23 


30 


do 


do 


do 




24 


30 


do* 


do 


do 




25 


30 


do 


do 


do 




26 


30 


do 


do 


do 




27 


30 


do 


do 


do 




28 


30 


do 


do 


do 




29 


30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


30 


do 


do 


do 




31 


30 


do 


do 


do 




32 


30 


do 


do 


do 




33 


30 


do 


do 


do 




34 


30 


do 


do 


do 




35 


30 


do 


do 


do 




36 


30 


do 


do 


do 




37 


30 


do 


do 


do 




38 


30 


do 


do 


do 




39 


30 


do 


do 


do 




40 


30 


do 


do 


do 




41 


30 


do 


do 


do 




42 


30 


do 


do 


do 




43 


30 


do 


do 


do 




44 


30 


do 


do 


do 




45 


30 


do 


do 


do 





80 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1562, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 





j 










So. 


1 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHO?.! PAID. 


REMARKS. 


46 


$30 

3ii 


November 1, 1802. 
do 


December 7, 1802 . 
do 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 




47 


do 




48 


30 


do 


do 


do 




49 


30 


do 


do 


do 




50 


30 


do 


do 


do 




5 J 


30 


do 


do 


do 




52 


30 


do 


do 


do 




53 


30 


do 


do 


do 




54 


30 


do 


do 


do 




55 


30 


do 


do 


do 




56 


30 


do 


de 


do 




57 


30 


do 


do 


do 




58 


30 


do 


do 


do 




59 


30 


do 


do 


do 




60 


30 


do 


do 


do 




01 


30 


do 


do 


do 




62 


30 


do 


do 


do 




63 


30 


do 


do 


do 




64 


30 


do 


do 


do 




65 


30 


do 


do 


do 




66 


30 


do 


do 


do 




67 


30 


do 


do 


do 




68 


30 


do 


do 


do 




(19 


30 


do 


do 


do 




70 


30 


do 


do 


do 




71 


30 


do 


do 


do 




72 


30 


do 


do 


do 




73 


30 


do 


do 


do 




74 


30 


do 


do 


do 




75 


30 


do 


do 


do 




76 


30 


do 


do 


do 




77 


30 


do 


do 


do 




78 


30 


do 


do 


do 




79 


30 


do 


do 


do 




80 


30 


do 


do 


do 




81 


30 


do 


do 


do 




82 


30 


do 


do 


do 




83 


30 


do 


do 


do 




84 


30 


do 


do 


do 




85 


30 


do 


do 


do 




86 


30 


do 


do 


do 




!-7 


30 


do 


do 


do 




83 


30 


do 


do 


do 




S9 


30 


do 


do 


do 




90 


30 


do 


do 


do 




91 


30 


do 


do 


do 




92 


30 


do 


do 


do 




93 


30 


do 


do 


do 




94 


30 


do 


do 


do 




95 


30 


do 


do 


do 




96 


30 


do 


do 


do 




97 


30 


do 


do 


do 




98 


30 


do 


do 


do 




99 


30 


do 


do 


do 




100 


30 


do 


do 


do 




101 


30 


do 


do 


do 




102 


30 


do 


do 


do 




103 


30 


do 


do 


do 




104 


30 


do 


do 


do 




105 


30 


do 


do 


do 




106 


30 


do 


do 


do 




107 


30 


do 


do 


do 




108 


30 


do 


do 


do 




109 


30 


do 


do 


do 




110 


30 


do 


do 


do 




111 


30 


do 


do 


do 




112 


30 


do 


do 


do 




113 


30 


do 


do 


do 




114 


30 


do 


do 


do 




115 


30 


do 


do 


do 




116 


30 


do 


do 


do 




117 


30 


do 


do 


do 




118 


30 


do 


do 


do 





81 

AMO TINT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863. — Continued. 





j 








No. 


3 

1 

<i 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAHX 


!19 


30 


November 1 1362. 


December 7, 1862. 


Winsiow, Lanier & Co 


120 


30 


do 


do 


do 


121 


30 


do 


do 


do 


122 


30 


do 


do 


do 


123 


30 


do 


do 


do 


124 


30 


do 


do 


do 


125 


30 


do 


do 


do 


957 


3>i 


do 


do 


do 


958 


30 


do 


do 


do 


959 


30 


do 


do 


do 


9li0 


30 


do 


do 


do 


96 1 


30 


do 


do 


do 


962 


30 


do 


do 


do 


9G3 


30 


do 


do 


do 


904 


30 


do 


do 


do 


965 


30 


do 


do 


do 


966 


30 


do 


do 


do 


967 


30 


do 


do 


do 


968 


30 


do 


do 


do 


919 


30 


do 


do 


do 


970 


30 


do 


do 


do 


971 


30 


do 


do 


do 


972 


3J 


do 


do 


do 


973 


30 


do 


do 


do 


974 


30 


do 


do 


do 


975 


30 


dj 


do 


do 


976 


30 


do 


do 


do 


9:7 


30 


do 


do 


do 


978 


30 


do 


do 


do 


979 


30 


c!o 


do 


do 


9.80 


30 


do 


do 


do 


981 


30 


do 


do 


do 


982 


30 


do 


do 


do 


983 


30 


do 


do 


do 


984 


3H 


do 


do 


do 


985 


30 


do 


do 


do 


986 


30 


do 


do 


do 


987 


30 


do 


do 


do 


988 


30 


do 


do 


do 


989 


30 


do 


do 


do 


990 


30 


do 


do 


do 


991 


30 


do 


do 


do 


092 


30 


do 


do 


do 


993 


30 


do 


do 


do 


994 


30 


do 


do 


do 


995 


30 


do 


do 


do 


9915 


30 


do 


do 


do 


997 


30 


do 


do 


do 


998 


30 


do 


do 


do 


S99 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1000 


HO 


do 


do 


do 


1001 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1002 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1003 


30 


do 


do 


do 


J004 


30 


do 


do 


do 


IOCS 


30 


do 


do 


do 


icon 


30 


dc 


do 


do 


1007 


30 


do 


do 


do 


10!IS 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1009 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1010 


30 


do 


do 


do 


ion 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1012 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1013 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1014 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1015 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1010 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1017 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1018 


30 


do 


do 


<io 


1019 


31 


do 


do 


do 


1020 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1021 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1022 


30 


do 


do 


do 



D. J. 1863—6 



82 



AM O UNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 















No. 


3 

S 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


1023 


¥30 


November 1, 1802. 


December 7, 1802 . . 


Vinslow, Lanier & Co 




1024 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1025 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1026 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1027 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1028 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1029 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1030 


30 


do 


do 


00 




1031 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1032 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1033 


30 


do 


do 


do i 




1034 


3(1 


do 


do 


do 




1035 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1036 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1037 


30 


do 


do 


do 




103S 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1039 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1040 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1041 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1042 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1043 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1044 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1045 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1046 


30 


do 


do 


• do 




1047 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1048 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1049 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1650 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1051 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1052 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1053 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1054 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1055 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1056 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1057 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1058 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1059 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1060 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1061 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1062 


3d 


do 


do 


do 




1063 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1064 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1065 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1066 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1067 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1068 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1069 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1070 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1071 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1072 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1073 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1074 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1075 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1076 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1077 


"30 


do 


do 


do 






30 


do 


do 


do 




1079 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1080 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1081 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1082 


30 


do 


do 


do 




10S3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1084 


30 


do 


do 


do 




10S5 


30 


j do 


do 


do 




1086 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1087 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1083 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1089 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1090 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1091 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1092 


do 


do 


do 


do 




1033 


do 


do 


do 


do 




1094 


do 


do 


do 


do 




1095 


do 


do 


: do 


do 


1 



AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863. — Continued. 





^ 










No. 


o 
S 


DATE. 


WHEK PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 




■"" 










1094 


$30 


November 1, 1862. 


December 7, 1862. 


Winslow, Lanier & Co. 




1097 


30 


do 


do 


do 




11)98 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1099 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1100 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1101 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1102 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1103 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1104 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1105 


30 


do 


do 


do 




HOB 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1107 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1108 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1109 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1110 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1111 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1112 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1113 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1114 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1115 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1116 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1117 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1118 


30 


do 


• do 


do 




1119 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1120 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1121 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1122 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1123 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1124 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1125 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1126 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1127 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1128 


30 


d^ 


do 


do 




H'29 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1130 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1131 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1132 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1133 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1134 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1135 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1136 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1137 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1138 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1139 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1140 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1141 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1142 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1143 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1144 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1145 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1146 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1147 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1148 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1149 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1150 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1151 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1152 


30 


do 


do 


do 




857 


30 


do 


do 


do 




858 


30 


do 


do 


do 




859 


30 


do 


do 


do 




860 


30 


do 


do 


do 




861 


30 


do 


do 


■ do 




862 


30 


do 


do 


do 




863 


30 


do 


do 


do 




8K4 


30 


do 


do 


do 




805 


30 


do 


do 


do 




866 


30 


do 


do 


do 




867 


30 


do 


do 


do 




S6S 


30 


do 


do 


do 




869 


30 


do 


do 


do 




870 


30 


do 


do 


do 




871 


30 


do 


do 


do 




872 


1 30 


do 


do 


do 





84 



A M O TINT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 











1 




No. 


3 

1 
< 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


873 
874 


,t30 
30 


November 1 1862. 
do 


Decern' er 7, 1862. 
do 


Winslow Lanier & Co 




' do 




875 


20 


oo 


do 


do 




876 


30 


do 


do 


do 




S7T 


30 


do 


do 


do 




87S 


30 


do 


do 


do 




879 


30 


do 


do 


do 




8S0 


30 


do 


do 


do 




881 


30 


do 


do 


do 




882 


30 


do 


do 


do 




883 


30 


do 


do 


do 




8S4 


30 


do 


do 


do 




885 


30 


do 


do 


do 




886 


30 


do 


do 


do 




887 


P0 


do 


do 


do 




888 


30 


do 


do 


do 




880 


30 


do 


do 


do 




890 


30 


do 


do 


do 




891 


30 


do 


do 


do 




892 


30 


do 


do 


do 




803 


30 


do 


do 


do 




804 


30 


do 


do 


do 




805 


30 


do 


do 


do 




890 


30 


do 


do 


do 




897 


30 


do 


do 


do 




89.-! 


30 


do 


do 


do 




899 


30 


do 


do 


do 




91)0 


30 


do 


do 


do 




901 


30 


do 


do 


do 




902 


30 


do 


do 


do 




903 


30 


do 


do 


do 




904 


30 


do 


do 


do 




905 


30 


do 


do 


do 




'.mi; 


30 


do 


do 


do 




907 


30 


do 


do 


do 




908 


?0 


do 


do 


do 




91)9 


30 


do 


do 


do 




910 


30 


do 


do 


do 




911 


30 


do 


do 


do 




912 


30 


do 


do 


do 




913 


30 


do 


do 


do 




914 


30 


do 


do 


do 




915 


30 


do 


do 


do 




9M 


30 


do 


do 


do 




917 


30 


do 


do 


do 




918 


30 


do 


do 


do 




910 


30 


do 


do 


do 




9i0 


30 


do 


do 


do 




921 


30 


do 


do 


do 




922 


30 


do 


do 


do 




923 


30 


do 


do 


do 




924 


30 


do 


do 


do 




925 


30 


do 


do 


do 




926 


30 


do 


do 


do 




927 


30 


do 


do 


do 




928 


:o 


do 


do 


do 




929 


30 


do 


da 


do 




930 


30 


do 


do 


do 




931 


30 


do 


do 


do 




932 


30 


do 


do 


do 




9:(3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




934 


30 


do 


do 


do 




935 


30 


do 


do 


do 




938 


30 


do 


do 


do 




937 


30 


do 


do 


do 




938 


30 


do 


do 


do 




939 


30 


do 


do 


do 




940 


30 


do 


do 


do 




941 


30 


do 


do 


do 




942 


30 


do 


do 


do 




V43 


30 


do 


do 


do 




944 


30 


do 


do 


do 




945 


30 


do 


do 


do 





85 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Covpon Bonds {War 
Loan), from Oct. 31st, 1862, to Nov. 1st, 1863.— Continued. 





j 








No. 


3 

i 

< 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


940 


$30 


November 1, 1862. 


December 7, 1862. 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 


947 


30 


do 


do 


do 


948 


30 


do 


do 


do 


949 


30 


do 


do 


do 


95(1 


30 


do 


do 


do 


951 


30 


do 


do 


do 


952 


30 


do 


do 


do 


953 


3') 


do 


do 


do 


954 


30 


do 


do 


do 


955 


30 


do 


JO 


do 


956 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1951) 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1951 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1841 


15 


do 


December 12,1862. 


Charles H. Ptogers 


1842 


15 


do 


do 


do 


I84:s 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1844 


15 


do 


do 


» do 


698 


30 


do 


do 


do 


599 


30 


do 


do 


do 


600 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1771 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


Bank of America 


1772 


do 


1773 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1771 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1775 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1776 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1777 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1778 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1779 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1780 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1781 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1782 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1783 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1784 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1785 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1786 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1787 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1974 


15 


do 


December 13, 18G2. 


do 


1975 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1970 


15 


do 


do 


do ■ 


1977 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1978 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1979 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1982 


15 
15 


do 
do 


December 18, 1S62. 
do 




1983 


' do"" 


1984 


J5 


do 


do 


do 


1985 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1986 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1987 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1988 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1989 


15 


do 


do 


do 


1250 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1761 


30 


do 
do 


January 7, 1863 ... 
do 




1762 


30 


do 


1703 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1764 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1765 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1498 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1499 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1500 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1501 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1502 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1438 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1503 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1504 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1505 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1503 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1507 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1459 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1460 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1461 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1611 


30 


do 


do 


do 


1612 


30 


do 


do 


do 



86 

AMO UNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1S62, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 



1 






| 


I 




No. 1 

| 


5 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID, j 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


1613 ! 

1614 I 


§30 
30 


November 1, 1802. 
do 


January 7, 1863. j 
do 


Corn Kxcuange K&nk 




do 




1615 1 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1484 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1485 1 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1486 ; 


30 


do 


do 


do 




148T ; 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1488 | 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1489 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1490 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1491 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1492 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1493 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1494 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1495 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1496 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1759 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1760 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1790 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1791 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1470 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1471 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1472 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1473 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1474 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1527 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1528 


30 


do 


do 


do 




846 
847 


30 


May l, 1863. 
do 


May 1, 1S63. 
do 


Window Lanier it Co 




30 


' do 




848 


30 


do 


do 


do 




849 


30 


do 


do 


do 




850 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1166 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1167 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1168 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1169 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1384 


30 


do 


do 


do 




13SS 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1389 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1390 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1391 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1392 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1393 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1394 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1395 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1387 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1785 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1786 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1787 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1873 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1874 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1875 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1877 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2013 


15 


do 


de 


do 




2014 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2015 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2016 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1277 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1278 


30 


do 


do 


do 


i 


1279 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1280 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1289 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1385 


30 


1 do 


do 


do 




1386 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1414 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1415 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1416 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1417 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1418 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1419 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1420 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1421 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1422 


! 30 


do 


do 


do 





87 

AMO UNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 





J 






















No. 


o 

g 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMAKKS. 












1423 


$30 


May], 1863 


May 1, 1863 


Wintlow, Lanier & Co........ 




1942 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1943 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1944 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1945 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1946 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1947 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1801 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1802 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1803 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1804 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1805 


15 


do 


do 


do 




180G 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1807 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1808 


]"> 


do 


do 


do 




1*09 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1310 


15 


d<> 


do 


do 




1811 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1812 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1813 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1814 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1815 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1816 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1817 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1818 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1819 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1S20 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1821 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1822 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1823 




do 


do 


do 




1824 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1825 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1826 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1S27 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1828 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1829 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1830 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1831 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1832 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1833 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1834 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1835 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1836 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1837 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1S38 ' 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1839 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1840 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1404 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1405 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1406 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1407 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1408 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1409 


30 


do 


do 


do 




14)0 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1411 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1412 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1413 


30 


do 


do 


do 




548 


30 


do 


do 


do 




549 


30 


do 


do 


do 




550 


30 


do 


do 


do 




551 


30 


do 


do 


do 




552 


30 


do 


do 


.do 




553 


30 


do 


do 


do 




554 


30 


do 


do 


do 




555 


30 


do 


do 


do 




556 


30 


do 


do 


do 




557 


30 


do 


do 


do 




558 


30 


do 


do 


do 




559 


30 


do 


do 


do 




560 


30 


do 


do 


do 




561 


30 


do 


do 


do 




562 


30 


do 


do 


do 




565 


30 


do 


do 


do 





AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds [War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863 — Continued. 





i 1 




! 






Ko. 


§ 1 
1 1 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


5G8 


$30 


May 1, 1863 


May 1, 1863 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 


9 


E67 


30 i 


do 


do 


do 




1638 


30 1 


do 


do 


do 




1345 


30 ! 


do 


do 


do 




1346 


30 


do 


do 


do 




im 


30 | 


do 


do 


do 




j:ts 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1779 


30 i 


do 


do 


do 




mo 


30 ! 


do 


do 


do 




1977 


15 i 


do 


do 


00 




1952 


15 ! 


do 


do 


do 




1953 


15 | 


do 


do 


do 




1954 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1955 


J5 | 


do 


do 


do 




1958 


15 1 


do 


do 


do 




1957 


15 i 


do 


do 


do 




1958 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1959 


15 ; 


do 


do 


do 




1SH.0 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1961 


15 


do 


do 


do 




20 1 7 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2018 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2019 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2020 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2021 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2022 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2023 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2024 


15 


do 


do 


do 




21)25 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2026 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2027 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2028 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2029 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2030 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2(i3l 


15 


do 


do 


do 




£032 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1153 


30 


do 


do 


Cummins, Seaman A; Co. 




1157 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1158 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1159 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1160 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1178 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1179 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1180 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1187 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1215 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1216 


3d 


do 


do 


do 




1217 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1218 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1219 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1311 


30 


do 


do 


do 




13S2 


30 


do 


CO 


do 




1383 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1355 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1358 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1462 


30 


do 


do 


do 




14(53 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1464 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1465 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1463 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1467 


30 


do 


do 


do 




I4t8 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1469 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1475 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1476 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1477 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1478 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1479 


3d 


do 


do 


do 




14SO 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1481 


3!) 


do 


do 


do 




14S2 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1483 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1497 


30 


do 


do 


do 





89 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863. — Continued. 















No. 


S 
< 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


1522 


$30 


May 1, 18..3. 


May 1, 18b3. 


Cummin-', Seaman & Co 




1523 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1524 


3!) 


do 


do 


do 




1553 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1841 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1644 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1645 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1046 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1(549 


30 


do 


do 


do 




165(1 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1651 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1701 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1002 


30 


do 


do 


Bank of the Republic 




5(53 


30 


do 


do 


do 




564 


30 


do 


do 


do 




£63 


30 


do 


do 


do 




569 


30 


do 


do 


do 




570 


30 


do 


do 


do 




571 


30 


do 


do 


do 




572 


30 


do 


do 


do 




573 


30 


do 


do 


do 




574 


30 


do 


do 


do 




575 


30 


do 


do 


do 




576 


30 


do 


do 


do 




577 


30 


do 


do 


do 




57H 


30 


do 


do 


do 




579 


30 


do 


do 


do 




580 


30 


do 


do 


do 




581 


30 


do 


do 


do 




582 


30 


do 


do 


do 




583 


311 


do 


do 


do 




584 


30 


do 


do 


do 




585 


3ii 


do 


do 


do 




585 


30 


do 


do 


do 




58G 


30 


do 


do 


do 




588 


30 


do 


do 


do 




589 


30 


do 


do 


do 




590 


30 


do 


do 


do 




591 


30 


do 


do 


do 




592 


30 


do 


do 


do 




593 


30 


do 


do 


do 




594 


30 


do 


do 


do 




595 


30 


do 


do 


do 




506 


30 


dp 


do 


do 




597 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1433 


30 


do 


do 


Win. Couch 




1434 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1435 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1436 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1437 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1438 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1439 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1446 


30 


do 


do 


do g0 




1441 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1442 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1443 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1444 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1445 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1679 


31) 


do 


do 


do 




1680 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1682 


30 


do 


do 


do 




16*3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1226 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


John Sneeden.. .... 




1227 


do 




1228 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1230 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1323 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1324 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1326 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1327 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1712 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1713 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1899 


15 


do 


do 


Joel Read 





90 

AMO UNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from 'Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 















No. 


o 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


191)0 


$15 


May 1, 18S3 

do 


May 1, 18G3 

do 


Joel Heed 




1901 


do 




19(12 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1903 
1904 


15 

15 


do 
do 


do 
do 


do 

do 




1905 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1900 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1907 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1898 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1846 




do 


do 


S. Nordlin^er 




1847 


15 


do 


do 


"do 




1556 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1500 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1849 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1850 


15 • 


do 


do 


do 




1908 


15 
15 


do 


do 
do 


Isaac Amberrrombtc 




1909 


do 




1910 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1911 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1171 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1172 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1252 


30 


do 


do 


Henry Tahnadge 




1298 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1307 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1368 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1309 


30 


do 


do 


do 


• 


1848 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1871 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1851 


15 


do 
do 


do 
.do" 


F. A. Church 




1870 


do 




1551 


30 


r!o 


do 


do 




1223 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


M. Oberdorf 




1224 


do 




1170 


30 


do 


do 


Win. and Alfred Wilson 




1355 


30 


do 


do 


do 




155T 


30 


do 


do 


John Weber 




1229 


30 


do 


do 


G. W- Stanton 




1099 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


Park Bank 




1318 


J. and S. FurKeson 




1154 


30 


do 


May 2, 1803 

do 


Continental Dank 




1155 


30 


do 


do 




1156 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1174 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1175 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1170 


•30 


do 


do 


do 




1177 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1182 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1183 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1184 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1185 


3'i 


do 


do 


do 




1186 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1297 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1302 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1303 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1304 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1305 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1306 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1307 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1308 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1309 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1310 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1312 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1313 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1314 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1315 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1331 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1399 


30 


d» 


do 


do 




14(!0 


30 


do 


do 


do 




7401 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1402 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1403 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1531 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1552 


30 


do 


do 


do 





91 

AM O TINT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 















No. 


I 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 




p 
< 










1G10 


$30 


May 1, 1S63. 


May 2, 1863. 


Continental Bunk... 




1039 


30 


do 


do 


do 




16-10 


30 • 


do 


do 


do 




1704 


30 


do 


do 


do 




3705 


30 


t 


do 


do 




1706 


30 


do 


do 




1708 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1714 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1715 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1716 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1717 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1718 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1710 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1720 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1721 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1722 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1723 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1724 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1725 


30 


do 


do 


do 




17211 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1727 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1728 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1729 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1730 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1731 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1732 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1733 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1734 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1735 


30 


do 


do 


do 




173G 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1737 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1738 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1739 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1740 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1741 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1742 


30 


do 


do 


do 




3743 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1744 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1745 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1746 


30 


do ' 


do 


do 




1747 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1748 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1749 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1750 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1751 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1752 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1753 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1754 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1755 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1756 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1757 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1758 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1766 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1767 


30 


do 


do 


do 




17B8 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1769 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1770 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1788 


30 


do 


do 


do 




17S9 


30 


do 


do 


do 




19l2 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1990 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1991 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1992 


15 


do 


do 


do 




19 q 3 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1094 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1995 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1996 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1997 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1998 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1999 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2000 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2001 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2002 


15 


do 


do 


do 





92 

A M O UNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct 31, 1862, to Nov 1, 1863 — Continued. 





^ 






.... 




No. 


b 

a 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


2003 


*]5 


May 1, 1S63 


May 2, 1803 


Continental Bank 




2004 


15 


do 


do 


do 




20 5 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2006 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2037 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2038 


15 


do 


do 


do «. 




21 )A9 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2040 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2041 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2042 


15 


do 


do 


do 




204!i 


15 


do 


do 


do 




18)13 


15 


do 


do 


do 




18)14 


15 


do 


do 


do 




18)15 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1910 


15 


do 


de 


do 




1917 


15 


do 


do 


do 




191H 


15 


do 


do 


do 




19!9 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1920 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1921 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1256 


30 
30 


do 

do 


do 
do 


Park BanV.. . 




1432 


do 




1446 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1447 


30 


do 


do 


do 




H48 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1449 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1450 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1451 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1452 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1453 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1454 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1455 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1456 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1535 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1536 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1537 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1538 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1539 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1540 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1684 


30 


d> 


do 


do 




1685 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1686 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1687 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1088 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1689 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1690 


30 


do 


do 


' do 




1691 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1692 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1693 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1845 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1982 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1983 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1984 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1985 


15 


do 


do 


do 




19S6 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1987 


15 


do 


do 


do 




19SS 


15 


do 


do 


do 




19S9 


15 


do 


Jo 


do 




1525 


30 


do 


do 


2. WMtehouse, Son & Morrison. 




1526 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1532 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1533 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1534 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1860 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1861 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1862 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1803 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1865 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1866 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1978 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1979 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2044 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2046 


15 


do 


do 


do 





93 

AB10TJNT of Interest paid on 6 per cent. Coupon Bonds {War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 





., 


'" 








No. 


1 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMAP.KS. 


2J4!) 


$15 


May 1, 1863. 


Hay 2, 1863. 


E. Wbitebou.se, Son & Morrison. 




2050 




do 


dd« 


do 




181)1? 


15 


do 


do 


Pbu-nix Hank 




18157 




do 


do 


do 




186* 


15 


do 


do 


do 




18G9 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1889 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1876 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1877 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1878 


IS 


do 


do 


do 




1879 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1S80 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1881 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1882 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1883 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1884 




do 


do 


do 




1885 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1886 


15 


do 


do 


do 




18S7 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1888 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1922 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1923 


J 5 


do 


do 


do 




1934 




do 


do 


do 




1905 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1«20 




do 


do 


do 




1927 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1928 




do 


do 


do 




19->9 


15 


do 


do 


do 




19311 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1WJ1 


15 


do 


do 


do 




li'3-^ 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1933 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1934 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1935 


15 


do 


do 


do 




193t3 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1937 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1938 




do 


do 


do 




1939 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1940 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1941 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2007 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2008 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2009 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2010 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2011 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2012 




do 


do 


do 




2033 




do 


do 


do 




2034 


15 


do 


do 


do 




2035 


15 


do 


do 


do 




203*5 


15 


do 


do 


do 




63 1 


30 


do 


do 


do 




632 


30 


do 


do 


do 




C34 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1225 


3-1 


do 


do 


do 




1231 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1232 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1233 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1234 


3» 


do 


do 


do 




1235 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1236 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1237 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1238 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1239 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1240 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1941 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1242 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1343 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1282 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1283 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1284 


30 


do 


do 


do. 




1285 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1286 


30 


do 


do 


r'o 




1294 


30 


do 


do 


do 





94 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 





,. 










No. 


i 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


1295 


$30 
30 


May 1, 1863 

do 


May 2. 1863 

do 


Phoenix Bank 




1299 


do 




635 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1317 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1332 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1333 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1334 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1333 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1336 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1337 


30 


do 


do 


do 


i 


1338 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1339 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1340 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1341 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1342 


30 


do 


do 






1325 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1374 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1530 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1558 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1559 


30 


do 


do 


do 




Ui53 


30 


do 


do 


dj 




1700 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1703 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1707 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1709 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1710 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1783 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1784 


36 


do 


do 


do 




1161 


30 


do 


do 


Win.-low, Lanier &■ Co 




1162 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1103 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1164 


3d 


do 


do 


do 




1165 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1257 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1258 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1259 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1260 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1261 


30 


do 


do 


do 




12«2 


30 


do 


do 


do 




12C3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1264 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1265 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1266 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1267 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1268 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1269 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1270 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1271 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1272 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1273 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1274 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1275 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1276 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1372 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1373 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1654 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1655 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1656 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1657 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1C5S 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1659 


30 


do 


do 


do 




i860 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1661 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1662 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1663 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1664 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1665 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1666 


3il 


do 


do 


do 




1667 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1668 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1C69 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1670 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1671 


30 


do 


do 


do 





95 

A 310 TINT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds ( War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1S63 — Continued. 
















No. 


i 
< 


DATE. 


"WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


REMARKS. 


1672 


«3l 


May 1. 1863 


May 2, 1863 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 




3673 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1674 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1675 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1676 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1677 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1678 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1899 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1891 


i5 


do 


do 


do 




1892 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1893 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1894 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1895 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1974 


15 


do 


do 


Bank of America 




1975 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1771 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1772 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1773 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1774 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1775 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1776 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1173 


30 


do 


do 


Oilman, Son & Co 




1188 


30 


do 


do 


do 




11. S9 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1529 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1652 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1711 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1852 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1353 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1854 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1855 


35 


do 


do 


do 




1351 


30 


do 


do 


Mercantile Bank 




1352 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1353 


30 


do 


d'J 


do 




1354 


30 


do 


do 


do 




13(50 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1377 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1378 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1379 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1380 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1381 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1347 


30 


do 


do 


Roosevelt & Son 




1348 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1349 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1350 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1361 


30 


do 


do 


do 




13.12 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1363 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1354 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1365 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1366 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1247 


30 


do 


do 


Mary L.Todd 




1248 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1249 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1250 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1251 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1301 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1375 


30 


do 


do 


Morrison & Kurd 




1376 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1287 


30 


do 


do 


Samuel Wilde Sons 




1288 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1289 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1290 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1291 


30 


do 


do 


do 




681 


30 


do 


May 4, 1S63 


■Winslow, Lanier & Co 




682 


30 


do 


do 


do 




6S3 


30 


do 


do 


do 




684 


• 30 


do 


do 


do 




685 


30 


do 


do 


do 




686 


30 


do 


do 


do 




687 


30 


do 


do 


do 




688 


30 


do 


do 


do 




689 


30 


do 


do 


do 





96 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent Coupon Bonds {War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1862 to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 















No. 


5 


DATE. 


WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM TAID. 


REMARKS. 




< 










690 


*.!(> 


May I, 1S63. 


May 4, 1.-63. 


Winsldw, Lanier & Co 




691 


30 


do 


do 


do 




C92 


:>o 


do 


do 


do 




1316 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


H. Wii kley 




1319 


do 




1320 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1321 


:o 


do 


do 


do 




1322 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1220 


30 

30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


J. Bookman 




1221 


do 




1222 


30 


do 


do 


da 




1246 


30 
15 


do 
do 


do 
do 


R. S. Todd 




1971 


do 




1972 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1973 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1981 


15 


do 


do 


do 




791 


30" 


do 


May 6, 1863. 


Metropolitan Bank. 




792 


30 


do 


do 


do 




•793 


30 


do 


do 


do 




794 


30 


do 


do 


do 




795 


30 


do 


do 


do 




79; 


30 


do 


do 


do 




797 


30 


do 


do 


do 




798 


30 


do 


do 


do 




799 


30 


do 


do 


do 




801) 


30 


do 


ia 


do 




801 


30 


do 


do 


do 




802 


30 


do 


do 


do 




898 


30 


do 


do 


do 




809 


30 


do 


do 


do 




811) 


M< 


do 


do 


do 




1541 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1542 


30 


do 


rio 


do 




1543 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1544 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1545 


30 


do 


do 


do 




154(i 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1547 


30 


do 


do 


do 




154S 


3(1 


do 


d » 


do 




1549 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1550 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1094 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1695 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1696 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1097 


30 


do 


do 


do 




169S 


3" 


do 


do 


do 




598 
599 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 
do 


Charles H.Rogers 




do 




609 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1P4I 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1842 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1843 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1844 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1292 


30 
30 


do 
do 


May 8, 18C3. 
do 


ICctchuin Son & Co 




1293 


do' 




13J9 


30 


do 


do 


do 




123U 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1357 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1359 


30 


do 


do 


do 




129(5 


30 
30 


do 
do 


do 


S. Mnndelb.ium 




1628 


May 11,1863. 
do 


Lockwi od & Co 




1629 


30 


do 


do 




1630 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1631 


30 


do 


do 


do 




363J 


30 


do 


do 


do 




ll>33 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1C34 


30 


do 


do 


rio 




1635 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1G36 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1637 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1554 


30 


do 


do 


National Bank 




1555 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1508 


30 


do 


May 12, 18C3. 


Chemical Bank 





97 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 18G2, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 



No. 


1 


DATE. 


J WHEN PAID. 


TO WHOM PAID. 


FlEMARKS. 


I5C9 


$30 


(May 1, 1863 


. lilay 12, 1S63 


Chemical Dank 




1510 


30 


do 


, do 


do 




J511 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1512 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1513 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1514 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1515 


30 


d- 


do 


do 




1516 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1517 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1518 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1519 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1520 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1521 


30 


do 


j do 


do 




S03 


30 


do 


do 


Phelps, Dodge & Co 




804 


30 


do 


do 


do 




805 


36 


do 


do 


do 




S06 


30 


do 


do 


do 




807 


30 


do 


do 


do 




17,-<1 


30 


do 
do 


May 16, 1SG3 

do 


Bank of America 




1782 


30 


do 




1976 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1872 


15 


do 


do 


P. B. Wallace 




1396 


30 


do 


May 18, 1SC3 


Cummins. Seamen & ; Co 




1397 


30 


do 


; do 


do 




1398 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1244 


30 


do 


do 


C. A. Waterbury 




1245 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1300 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1648 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1181 


30 


do 


do 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 




1429 


30 


do 


! do 


do 




1430 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1431 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1948 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1949 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1181 


30 


November 1, IS62 


1 do 


do 




1429 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1430 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1431 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1948 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1949 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1424 


30 


do 


May 19, 1S63 


do 




1425 


30 


do 


! do 


do 




1426 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1427 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1428 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1424 


30 


May 1,1863 


! do 


do 




1425 


30 


do 


1 do 


do 




1426 


30 


do 


1 do 


do 




14',7 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1428 


30 


do 


; do 


do 




1328 
1647 


30 


do 


May 21, 1863 

do 


K. Crowley 




30 


do 


do 




1642 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1643 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1855 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1857 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1858 


15 


do 


; do 


do 




1859 


15 


do 


do 


do 




1861 


30 


do 


do 


Wm. Couch 




1458 


30 


do 


do 


Corn Exchange Bank 




1459 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1460 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1461 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1498 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1499 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1500 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1501 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1502 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1G03 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1504 


SO 


do 


do 


do 




1505 


30 


do 


do 


do 




1506 


30 


do 


do 


do 





D. J. 1863—7 



98 

AMOUNT of Interest paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loan), from Oct. 31, 1882, to Nov. 1, 1863 — Continued. 



TO WHOM PAID. 



May 1, 1803. 



Com Exchaii2,p Bank 



30 


do 


do 


do 




3D 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


de 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


May 29 18G3. 


Oilman, Son & Co. 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


May 30, 18G3. 


Corn Exchange Bank 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




'SO 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


" do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


de 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


June 3. 1863. 


Lockwood it Co 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


00 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


do 




30 


do 


do 


P. Harmony, Nephew 


4 Co.. 


30 


do 


do 


do 




15 


do 


do 


do 





June 22, 1863. 

do 
July 9, 1863. 



do 

do 

do 

do 
Phelps, Dodge & Co... 

do 
Winslow, Lanier & Co. 

do 



99 

AMOUNT of Interest, paid on Six per cent. Coupon Bonds (War 
Loan), from Oct: 31, 1862, to Nov. 1, 1863— Continued. 



74S 


30 


7+0 


30 


7.50 


30 


751 


30 


7.V2 


30 


7.73 


30 


754 


30 


?045 


J5 


!04S 


15 


KIM 


lo 







DAT!:. 


WHEN PAID. 


May 1, 1863. 


Julv <l, 1863. 


do 


do 


do 


d« 


<io 


do 


do 


do 


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Sept. 19. 1SC3. 



TO WHOM I'AI 



Winslow, Lanier <fc Co. 
do 
do 
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Doc. No. 3.] [1863. 



ANNUAL KEPORT 



AUDITOR OF STATE 



STATE OF INDIANA, 



SHOWING THE RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS OF THE TREASURY DEPARTMENT FOR THE 
FISCAL YEAR ENDING OCTOBER 31, 1863. 



TO THE GOVERNOR 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PEINTEE. 

1864 
D. J. 1863—8 



Office of the Auditor of State, ) 
Indianapolis, Nov. 2, 18G3. ] 

To His Excellency O. P. Morton, 

Governor of Indiana : 

In obedience to the requirements of the statutes of Indiana, I 
have the honor to report to your Excellency the receipts and expen- 
ditures of the Treasury Department, for the year ending October 
31, 1863, together with such general remarks as have suggested 
themselves as worthy the attention of your Excellency, and of the 
people of the State. 

Very respectfully, 

J. RISTINE, 

Auditor of State. 



REPORT. 



A GENERAL STATEMENT of the Receipts and Expenditures 
during the fiscal year commencing November 1, 1862, and ending 
October 31, 1863. 

RECEIPTS. 

There was remaining in the Treasury November 1, 
1862 $876,474 42 

During the year ending October 31, 1863, the following sums 
have been received: 



On account of revenue of 1862 $621,140 82 

On account of revenue of 1861 2,050 00 

On account of revenue of 1860 1,109 21 

On account of delinquent revenue of 

1862 29,430 81 

On account of delinquent revenue of 

1861 112,005 76 

$765,736 60 

STATE DEBT SINKING FUND. 

On account of tax of 1862 $248,214 05 

On account of tax of 1860. 206 05 

On account of delinquent tax of 1862. 11,011 69 
On account of delinquent tax of 1861. 40,091 41 

$299,523 20 



106 

COMMOM SCHOOL FUND. 

On account of tax of 1862 8428,467 95 

On account of tax of 1860 660 52 

On account of delinquent tax of 1862. 21,654 05 

On account of delinquent tax of 1861. 85,498 66 

On account of school fund interest. . . 110,119 71 

On account of liquor licenses 50,777 28 

On account of unclaimed fees 747 58 

On account of school distribution re- 
funded 50 00 



8697,975 75 



COLLEGE FUND. 

On account of principal $19,816 09 

On account of interest 7,545 53 

On account of damages 558 68 

On account of costs 124 00 

On account of excess of sales 2,100 86 



SALINE FUND. 

On account of principal $ 1,402 19 

On account of interest 648 70 

On account of damages 14 25 

On account of costs 10 00 

On account of excess of sales 118 75 



BANK TAX FUND. 



On account of principal $601 17 

On account of interest 474 17 

On account of damages 42 68 

On account of costs 6 00 



$30,145 16 



82,193 89 



,124 02 



107 



CONGRESSIONAL TOWNSHIP FUND. 



On account of principal 

SURPLUS REVENUE FUND. 

On account of principal $350 00 

On account of interest 103 22 

On account of damages 18 72 

On account of costs 2 00 

On account of excess of sales 29 78 



$250 00 



$503 72 



TREASURY FUND. 



On account of principal. 
On account of interest. . 
On account of damages. 
On account of costs. . . . 



$574 20 

866 95 

69 60 

1 75 



$1,512 50 



PUBLIC INSTITUTIONS. 



On account of Insane Hospital $5,415 02 

On account of Asylum for the Deaf 

and Dumb 427 73 

On account of Asylum for the Blind. . 1,320 79 

On account of State Prison south 20,040 09 



$27,203 63 



MILITARY. 



On account of Arsenal $136,593 16 

On account of special military fund. . . 181 49 

On account of military contingent fund 8,822 20 

On account of State arms 237,269 30 

On account of military bonds 2,038 74 

On account of military fund 451 27 



35,356 16 



108 

MISCELLANEOUS. 

On account of swamp lands 84,578 22 

On account of university lands 3,227 11 

On account of suspended debt 1,881 65 

On account of docket fees for Circuit 

Courts 3,067 78 

On account of docket fees Supreme 

Court 382 00 

On account of free banking 2,474 77 

On account of fuel and stationery. ... 60 00 

On account of executive 97 47 

On account of legislation 5,320 72 

On account of colonization 250 00 

On account of delinquent library tax . . 9 38 

On account of Indiana Reports 25 60 

821,374 70 

Total receipts from Nov. 1, 1862, to Oct. 31, 1863, in- 
cluding balance on hand Nov. 1, 1862 83,109,373 75 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

The disbursements during the fiscal year ending Oct. 31, 1863, 
have been as follows : 

ORDINARY EXPENDITURES. 

On account of legislative expenses 876,961 46 

On account of Judiciary 25,822 00 

On account of Executive 18,359 57 

On account of Prosecuting Attorneys. . . 5,935 99 

On account of State Library 265 27 

On account of expenses of Supreme 

Court 560 00 

On account of public printing 15,143 27 

On account of Indiana Reports 5,836 46 

On account of fuel and stationery. . . . 3,378 00 

On account of State House 351 90 

On account of Contingent Fund 3,004 42 

On account of sheriff's mileage 4,692 43 

8160,310 77 



109 

MILITARY EXPENDITURES. 

On account of Military Contingent 

Fund $49,039 09 

On account of Special Military Fund. 17,701 13 

On account of Arsenal 136,548 25 

On account of Military Fund 42,276 38 

On account of State arms 318,107 89 



OFFICE EXPENDITURES. 



On account of Secretary's office $398 28 

On account of Auditor's office 602 02 

On account of Treasurer's office 937 64 

On account of Superintendent's office. 205 17 



PUBLIC INDEBTEDNESS. 

On account of interest on military 

bonds $110,295 00 

On account of State debt interest 320,000 00 

On account of interest on Sinking 

Fund bond 71,293 18 

On account of salary of Agent 1,250 00 

On account of expenses of agency. . . 4,000 00 

On account of State Debt Sinking 

Fund 50,000 00 

On account of interest on University 

bonds 1,907 55 

On account of loan account 263,524 50 

On account of military bonds (pro- 
ceeds refunded) 1,685 39 



PUBLIC INSTITUTIONS. 



On account of Hospital for the Insane. . $21,904 85 
On account of Asylum for the Deaf and 

Dumb 14,61242 

On account Asylum for the Blind 5,924 59 



$563,672 74 



$2,143 11 



$823,955 62 



110 

On account of State Prison, south 28,777 03 

On account of State Prison, north 1,221 66 

872,440 55 

COLLEGE FUND. 

On account of principal 816,009 05 

On account of interest 161 47 

On account of damages 265 67 

On account of costs 118 20 

On account of excess 2,100 86 

On account of expense 793 98 

Professors' salaries 6,925 00 

$26,374 23 

SALINE FUND. 

On account of costs 8 10 80 

On account of expense 231 34 

$242 14 

BANK TAX FUND. 

On account of costs $ 3 60 

On account of expense 136 87 

' 8140 47 

SURPLUS REVENUE FUND. 

On account of principal distributed, De- 

Kalb county 8950 33 

On account of principal distributed, Wells 

county 950 33 

On account of costs 1 80 

On account of expense 68 08 

81,970 54 

CONGRESSIONAL TOWNSHIP FUND. 

On account of interest refunded $17 50 

817 50 



Ill 

COMMON SCHOOL FUND. 

On account of distribution of fund $789,168 28 

On account of tax of 1860 refunded 106 32 

On account of interest refunded 2,364 61 



$791,639 21 



On account of revenue of 1862 refunded $24,521 61 
On account of revenue of 1860 refunded 501 63 



825,023 24 



SINKING FUND. 



On account of tax of 1860 refunded $14 38 



MISCELLANEOUS. 

On account of general fund $10,047 74 

On account of free banking 6,423 31 

On account of university lands 3,169 57 

On account of swamp lands 11,827 59 

On account of colonization 6,000 00 

On account of distribution of laws .... 376 90 

On account of specific appropriations . . 569 00 

On account of fees 22 94 

On account of agricultural premiums.. ■ 2,000 00 

On account of Roll of Honor 250 00 

On account of delinquent library tax. ... 4 98 

On account of miscellaneous 10 00 



Whole amount audited from November 1, 1862, to 

October 31, 1863 $2,503,246 53 



112 
CONDITION OF TREASURY. 

Balance in the Treasury November 1, 1862 $876,474 42 

Receipts during the year ending October 31, 1863 2,232,899 33 



$3,109,373 75 
Amount of warrants drawn on the Treasury during 
the year ending October 31, 1863 $2,503,246 53 



Balance in Treasury October 31, 1863 $606,127 22 



TRUST FUNDS. 



A STATEMENT of the Receipts and Disbursements, on account 
of the various Trust Funds. 

COLLEGE FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1862 $6,327 18 

Principal 19,816 09 

Interest 7,545 53 

Damages 558 68 

Costs 124 00 

Excess 2,100 86 

$36,472 34 

Disbursements. 

Principal $16,009 05 

Professors' salaries 6,925 00 

Excess 2,100 86 

Expense 793 98 

Costs 118 20 

Damages 265 67 

Interest 161 47 

26,374 23 

Balance on hand October 31, 1863 $10,098 11 



114 

LOAN ACCOUNT. 

Loans outstanding November 1, 1862 $77,335 48 

Loans collected during the year 19,562 94 

$57,772 94 

Amount loaned during the year 16,009 05 

Amount outstanding October 31, 1863 $73,781 59 



SALINE FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1862 $29,166 54 

Principal 1,402 19- 

Interest 648 70 

Damages 14 25 

Costs 10 00 

Excess 118 75 

$31,360 43 

Disbursements. 

Costs $10 80 

Expense 231 34 

242 14 

Balance on hand October 31, 1863 831,118 29 



LOAN ACCOUNT. 

Loans outstanding November 1, 1862 88,635 57 

Loans collected during the year 862 25 



Loans outstanding October 31, 1863 $7,773 32 



115 

BANK TAX FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1862 $21,501 01 

Principal 601 17 

Interest ' 474 17 

Damages 42 68 

Costs 6 00 

$22,625 03 
Disbursements. 

Costs $3 60 

Expense 136 87 

140 47 

Balance on hand October 31, 1863 8 22,484 56 

LOAN ACCOUNT. 

Outstanding November 1, 1862 $3,718 16 

Loans collected during the year 601 17 

Loans outstanding October 31, 1863 83,116 99 



CONGRESSIONAL TOWNSHIP FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1862 $47 00 

Principal 250 00 

$297 00 
Disbursements. 

Interest 17 50 

Balance on hand October 31, 1863 $279 50 



116 

LOAN ACCOUNT, 



Outstanding November 1, 1862 $250 00 

Loans collected during the year 250 00 



SURPLUS REVENUE FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1862 $2,850 98 

Principal 350 00 

Interest 103 22 

Damages 18 72 

Costs 2 00 

Excess 29 78 

$3,354 70 
Disbursements. 

Principal to De Kalb. county $950 33 

Principal to Wells county . . 950 33 

Costs 1 80 

Expenses 68 08 

1,970 54 

Balance on hand October 31, 1863 $1,384 16 



LOAN ACCOUNT. 

Loans outstanding November 1, 1862 $1,974 65 

Loans collected during the year 350 00 

Loans outstanding October 31, 1863 $1,624 65 



THREE PER CENT. FUND. 

Balance same as last year $32 13 



117 

FUND FROM ESTATES AV1THOUT HEIRS. 

Balance same as last year $5,899 61 

TREASURY FUND. 

Receipts. 

Principal 8574 20 

Interest 866 95 

Damages 69 60 

Costs 1 75 

$1,512 5G 



LOAN ACCOUNT. 

There is outstanding one loan of. $700 00 

SWAMP LAND FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1862 $77,614 45 

Receipts from Sales 4,578 22 

$82,192 67 

Disbursements. 

On account of drainage, &c $11,827 59 

Balance on hand October 31, 1863 $70,865 OS 



COMMON SCHOOL FUND DERIVED FROM CURRENT TAXES AND INTEREST 
IN TRUST FUNDS. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1862 $283,215 84 

D. J. 1863—9 



118 

On account of tax of 1862 428,467 95 

On account of tax of 1860 660 52 

On account of delinquent tax of 1862 21,654 05 

On account of delinquent tax of 1861 85,498 66 

On account of school fund interest 110,119 71 

On account of liquor licenses 50,777 28 

On account of unclaimed fees 747 58 

On account of school distribution refunded 50 00 



$981,191 59 



Disbursements. 

Distributed to Counties $789,168 28 

Interest refunded. 2,364 61 

Tax of 1860 refunded 106 32 



8791,639 21 



Balance on hand October 31, 1863 $189,552 38 



STATE DEBT SINKING FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1862 8678,626 87 

On account of tax of 1862 248,214 05 

On account of delinquent tax of 1862 11,011 69 

On account of delinquent tax of 1861 40,091 41 

On account of delinquent tax of 1860 206 05 



8978,150 07 



Disbursements. 

On account of purchase of bonds. . . . 850,000 00 
On account of interest on military bonds..H0,295 00 
On account of tax of 1860 refunded . . 14 38 



$160,309 38 

Balance on hand October 31, 1863 $817,840 69 



119 
\ 

Deduct. 

On account of tax of 1861 erroneously 
credited $237,231 30 

On account of delinquent tax of 1861 

erroneously credited 55,154 44 

$292,385 74 



Actual balance due the fund £525,454 95 



The sum of $50,000, charged above as expended in the pur- 
chase of bonds, has, by an order of the Board of Commissioners 
of the State Debt Sinking Fund, been placed in the hands of 1 he 
Agent of State for that purpose, but at the date of this report has 
not been invested. 

The tax of 1861, by an act of the Legislature, should have been 
placed to the credit of the general fund. 



PUBLIC DEBT. 



The following statement of the condition of the Public Debt is 
furnished by the Agent of State: 

BONDS SURRENDERED. 

There were outstanding, on the 1st day of Novem- 
ber, 1862, 387 bonds of $1,000 each, as per pre- 
ceding report $387,000 00 

There has been surrendered since that time 34 bonds 

of $1,000 each 34,000 00 

Balance outstanding $353,000 00 

Five per cent. State Stock. 

There has been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to the 1st day of November, 1862 $5,325,500 00 

There has been issued since that time, on same ac- 
count 17,000 00 

Total amount, November 1st, 1863 $5,342,500 00 

Two and one half per cent. State Stock. 

There has been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to the 1st of November, 1862 $2,058,173 50 

There has been issued since that time, on same ac- 
count 18,287 00 

Total amount, November 1st, 1863 $2,076,460 50 

Five per cent. Preferred Canal Stock. 

There is outstanding of this stock the same as re- 
ported last year $4,079,500 00 



121 

Five per cent. Preferred Special Canal Stock. 

There is outstanding of this stock the same as re- 
ported last year.. $1,216,737 50 

Five per cent. Deferred Canal Stock. 

There has been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to the 1st day of November 1862, as per 
preceding report $1,246,000 00 

There has been issued since that time, on same ac- 
count 17,000 00 

Total amount, November 1st, 1863 $1,263,000 00 

Five per cent. Deferred Special Canal Stock. 

There has been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up the 1st day of November, 1862, as per 
preceding report $482,545 00 

There has been issued since that time, on same ac- 
count $24,225 00 

Total amount, November 1st, 1863 $306,770 00 



GENERAL REMARKS 



By the message of the Governor of this State, delivered to the 
Legislature at its last session, it would appear that the United 
States stood indebted to the State of Indiana, on the first of Jan- 
uary, A. D. 1863, for balance of monies advanced the General 
Government, to aid her in the prosecution of the war, in the sum 
of three hundred and fifty-nine thousand six hundred and thirty- 
four dollars and seventy-five cents ; which, to. this date, stands in 
the same condition, so far as this office is advised. 

This office opened a correspondence with the proper department 
of the United States Government for the purpose of having this 
claim adjusted and the money paid into the treasury of the State, 
where all monies due the State properly belong. That correspon- 
dence was fully and promptly responded to by the third Auditor of 
the Treasury Department at Washington, giving a statement of 
the accounts between the General Government and the State; from 
which it appears that the Government stands indebted — upon the 
amount thus stated — to the State of Indiana, in the sum of nine 
hundred and ninety-five thousand four hundred and sixty-one dol- 
lars and seventy-five cents. This statement, however, does not 
charge the State with the direct tax assessed against her for the 
year 1861, levied as the portion of Indiana to aid in the prosecu- 
tion of the war, amounting to the sum of seven hundred and 
sixty-nine thousand four hundred and forty-four dollars and three 
cents. This amount placed to the credit of the United States, 
would leave a balance due to the State of only two hundred and 
twenty-3ix thousand seventeen dollars and seventy-two cents, in- 
stead of the sum of three hundred and fifty-nine thousand six hun- 
dred and thirty-four dollars and seventy -five cents, as stated in the 
Governor's message, showing a discrepancy of the sum of one 
hundred and thirty-three thousand six hundred and seventeen dol- 
lars and three cents against the State. This difference of accounts, 
as appears from the two statements, this office has as yet no means 



123 

by which to furnish any satisfactory explanation. There is one 
error or misunderstanding manifest, to-wit : the United States 
charges the State with four hundred and fifty thousand dollars, 
treasury notes. Mr. Lange, late Auditor of State, in his last report, 
admits the receipt of the said four hundred and fifty thousand dol- 
lars in treasury notes from the Government, but in said report gives 
credit only for four hundred and thirty-two thousand six hundred 
and thirty-nine dollars and thirty cents as received of her. How 
this occurred is stated in the said Auditor's report, to-wit, that 
the four hundred and thirty-two thousand six hundred and thirty- 
nine dollars and thirty cents are the proceeds of the said four hun- 
dred and fifty thousand dollars of treasury notes so received from 
the United States. Why such sacrifice, or the necessity for it, is 
in no wise accounted for. 

The third Auditor of the Treasury Department of the United 
States, in his letter to this office, thus refers to the claim of the 
State on file in his office, and says " an examination of the papers 
in support of the claim, has been made in this office, but it has not 
yet been reported to the second Comptroller, for the reason that 
the State authorities have not furnished the additional information 
asked for by this office.'' This office has not been advised of any 
reason for their non-acceptance, other than those given in the above 
extract from the third Auditor's letter. That letter, with the corres- 
pondence had with His Excellency, the Governor, and W. H. H. 
Terrill, his Military Secretary, would imply that these transactions 
have been mainly had between the Treasury Department at Wash- 
ington and the Executive Department of this State, without any 
authority known to our statutes, placing this office in a condition 
to be unable to furnish any satisfactory statement of the amount or 
condition of this claim. 

By the statutes of Indiana, G. & H. at sec. 2, on page 119, pre- 
scribing the duties of Auditor of State, it is enacted that " he 
shall keep and state all accounts between the State of Indiana and 
the United States, or any State or Territory, or any individual or 
public officer of this State, indebted to the State or intrusted with 
the collection, or disbursement, or management of any monies, 
funds or interest arising therefrom, belonging to the State, of every 
character and description whatever, when the same are derivable 
from or payable into the State Treasury. " Reasonable diligence 
has been made by this office to adjust and have settled this claim 



124 

in obedience to the duty imposed by the law above quoted, but 
thus far such efforts have been fruitless and unavailing. 

This office would earnestly call to its aid the assistance of the 
Governor, and any information which he may be able to furnish 
leading to an adjustment and payment of this claim, would be 
kindly received. 

Circumstances, growing out of the legislation of the last few 
years, have, in many instances of public interest, produced un- 
usual embarassment in the administration of the affairs of this 
office. The treasury law and the embezzlement law were both 
enacted with the intention and design to restrict and limit all dis- 
cretion of the officers having the control of the funds belonging to 
the State, to a rigid compliance with the laws regulating the dis- 
bursement of such funds. These laws, at the time of their enact- 
ment, were wholesome and necessary, and still more so now than 
ever, when peculation and corruption have become so notorious in 
all departments of life, and especially so among public officials. 

By the legislation of 1861, the taxes which had been previously 
assessed and set apart as a special and distinct fund to accomplish 
the ultimate extinction of the funded debt of the State, was, by 
the law authorizing .the loan of two millions of dollars, diverted 
from the original purpose, and appropriated to the extinguishment 
of the new debt by that law authorized to be contracted, as appears 
by the act which is here set out in full : 

AN ACT making additional provision for the payment of the loan of two millions of 
dollars authorized by the act of the General Assembly, approved May 13, 1861. 

[Approved June 4, 1861.] 

" Section 1. Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the State 
of Indiana, That the tax levied for State Debt Sinking Fund pur- 
poses for the years 1861 and 1862 and provided for the year 1863, 
and for each and every year thereafter, in an act entitled " An act 
in relatioA to applying certain funds therein named to the payment 
of the public debt, and raising a revenue for the support of Com- 
mon Schools, and to repeal all laws in conflict therewith,' approved 
March 9, 1861, shall be, and the same is hereby appropriated and 
applied to the redemption of the debt created and to be created 
under the provisions of an act, entitled " An act to authorize the 
Governor to issue bonds, to appoint a Board of Loan Commis- 



125 

sioners, and defining their duties, requiring the Sinking Fund 
Commissioners to purchase bonds, defining their duties in relation 
to the interest received on the same, and levying a tax to meet the 
payment of the interest and the principal of the bonds to be sold," 
approved May 13, 1861. 

Sec. 2. All laws and parts of laws coming in conflict with the 
provisions of section one of this act, so as to interfere in anywise 
with the direction therein given, or intended to be given, to the pro- 
ceeds arising from the tax therein named, shall be, and the same 
are hereby repealed and suspended in their operation, until the 
principal and the interest of the loan to be extinguished shall have 
been fully liquidated. 

Sec 3. Should the Federal Government at any time hereafter 
assume the indebtedness incurred by the State of Indiana in pro- 
viding supplies and men to aid said government in putting down 
the present rebellion, the money so paid, or the securities so given 
in such assumption, shall enure to the benefit of holders of the 
bonds for payment of which provision is herein made, and the 
State Debt Sinking Fund Commissioners are hereby directed to 
apply the funds or securities so given as in this section is contem- 
plated, to the liquidation of the debt, with the payment of which 
said State Debt Sinking Fund Commissioners are charged, and 
that said securities shall neither be loaned or otherwise disposed of 
than in this section is provided. 

Sec 4. In case the holders of the bonds of the loan herein pro- 
vided for should refuse to exchange the same for the Federal Gov- 
ernment securities, or in case the said bonds could not be redeemed 
by said commissioners at a rate not exceeding their par value, then 
and*in that case the said State Debt Sinking Fund Commissioners 
are hereby empowered and directed to invest the funds arising 
from the tax to be levied for the extinguishment, of the said loan, 
and the securities contemplated in section three of this act, in the 
two and one-half and five per cent, stocks of this State. 

Sec 5. An emergency is declared to exist for the immediate 
taking effect of this act, it shall, therefore, be in force f.-om and 
after its passage. 

In this it will be seen that there is no law providing a fund for 
the payment of the funded debt, until this newly created debt of 
two millions shall have been paid — except that provision of the 
law whereby the State Debt Sinking Fund Commissioners are re- 



126 

quired to apply all the money in the Treasury not appropriated in 
the purchase of the stocks of the State, when the war loan bonds 
cannot be purchased " on reasonable terms." 

The interest on the funded debt of the State is not a separate 
item of indebtedness, known to the law in such manner as would 
allow the Commissioners of the State Debt Sinking Fund to pay 
the same. 

So much solicitude was felt upon this subject, and such opposite 
views entertained as to the powers of the Officers of State, to pay 
the interest on the funded debt of the State, this office entertaining 
the opinion that there was no law authorizing the issue of a war- 
rant upon the Treasurer for its payment, and with the deepest 
regret that the fair honor of Indiana should be tarnished by an 
apparent repudiation of her plighted faith, chose to maintain 
what it conceived to be the law fixed by the legislature for its 
government, and refused to issue warrants for such purpose. 
This refusal superinduced an action in the Marion Circuit Court 
to compel the issue of such warrant from this office for the pay- 
ment of the interest on the funded debt of the State. Upon ap- 
peal from said Court to the Supreme Court of the State this office 
was sustained in its views, which opinion will be seen at full 
length in Vol. 20 Indiana Reports, and as these decisions (as there 
are two) fully explain the causes which led to the litigation, I make 
them a part of this report. 



OPINIONS OF THE SUPREME COURT OF INDIANA, 

DELIVERED JUNE 5, 1863. 

The State ex. rel. of the Board of Sinking- Fund Commissioners, 

v. 
Ristine, Auditor of State. 

APPEAL from Marion Circuit Court. 

Hanna, J. — This was a proceeding to obtain a mandate against 
Ristine, as Auditor, to compel him to issue a warrant on the Trea- 
surer of State, to obtain the payment of the semi-annual interest 
upon certain parts of the puplic debt. 

There was a demurrer sustained to the complaint. Judgment 
for the defendant. 



127 

The allegations in the complaint were substantially the same 
with those set forth in a case, at this term, between the same par- 
ties, but appearing to have been decided differently below. 

Of course those to whom the interest is near due, are anxious to 
receive the same. The officers of State, through counsel, express 
themselves as anxious to pay it, if they have authority to do so. 
Each party asks us, without regard to mere forms and technicali- 
ties, to determine as to the power and duty of said officers, rela- 
tive to such payment, under the laws now in force. 

The Constitution, adopted in 1851, contains this provision : 

Sec. 3, Art. 10. " No money shall be drawn from the public 
treasury but in pursuance of appropriations made by law." 

At the time of the adoption of said section by the convention and 
by the people, there existed a large debt against the State, the semi- 
annual interest on which was more than one hundred and fifty 
thousand dollars, payable half yearly in the city of New York, in 
pursuance of an arrangement with the bond holders, under the acts 
of 1846 and 1847. 

To make these semi-annual payments it was necessary to get 
the money, in some form or manner, conveyed or transferred from 
the treasury here to the office of the Agent of State, at the city of 
New York. A custom sprang up, dating from the time our debt 
was funded, under said acts, and continuing in an almost, if not 
quite, unbroken chain until 1859, by which, upon the requisition of 
the Agent of State, the funds were transferred to New York, to his. 
control, to make said payments, without a special appropriation 
having been previously made of each amount so transferred. 

At the legislative session of 1857, funds were not provided, nor 
appropriations made,. to meet said interest, and other current ex- 
penses. Iii the attempt to remedy this neglect of the legislative 
body, the Executive and Administrative officers created a debt to 
provide the funds, and paid them out in discharge of said interest. 

It is within our knowledge, as a part of the history of the State, 
that the acts of these officers, and the failure of the Legislature to 
act, provoked much comment, by which public attention was drawn 
to the questions involved in the controversy. 

At the session of 1859, the Legislature passed an act in relation 
to, or providing a treasury system, by the seventh section of which 
it was enacted, among other things, that "the Treasurer of State 
is expressly prohibited from paying any money out of, or transfer- 
ring any money from the Treasury of State, except upon the war- 



128 

rant of the Auditor of State." Acts 1859, p. 230. And in the 
eighth section it is declared that "the Auditor of State shall at no 
time draw a warrant upon the Treasurer of State unless there be 
money in the treasury belonging to the fund upon which the same 
is drawn to pay the same, and in conformity to appropriations 
made by law, and on money actually in the treasury subject to the 
payment of the same." Id. 

It is evident that the provisions thus quoted contemplated two 
things. First, to carry into full effect the section of the Constitu- 
tion above quoted; and, secondly, to create, or at least maintain, a 
strict system of checks upon each other in the Auditor's and Trea- 
surer's offices, in regard to the moneys of the people entrusted to 
the care of said officers. 

This third section of the Constitution was not self executing; 
that is, whilst it might be operative upon the conscience of the 
person sworn to support it, and through that channel punishment 
might follow a disregard of its behests, yet no temporal punishment 
or forfeiture was prescribed, and therefore supposed questions of 
overriding necessity were suffered to blind the eyes of persons to 
the remote consequences of a disregard of this plain provision of 
the fundamental law. 

The statute of 1859 was not, in itself, any more binding than 
the constitutional provision; and, therefore, the reason of the en- 
actment of the law of 1861, prescribing penalties and punishment 
for a violation of that of 1859, which was based upon the principle 
embodied in the Constitution. By said act of 1861 it is made a 
felony for an officer to convert to his own use, &c, contrary to law, 
any funds placed in his care, and punished by fine, &c, and impri- 
soned fro'm one to twenty-one years. And to pay out money in 
any other manner except as prescribed by law, the treasurer is sub- 
ject to a fine of from fifty to five hundred dollars, and imprison- 
ment not less than one year; and to use the money of one fund to 
pay the drafts upon any other fund, subjects him to a punishment 
somewhat similar. And the auditor to draw a warrant, unless 
there be money in the treasury belonging to the fund drawn on, 
and in conformity to appropriations rnade by law, subjects himself 
to a "fine of from one hundred to one thousand dollars, and impri- 
sonment from one to six months. 

After the passage of the law of 1859, whatever usage and cus- 
tom was growing up and maturing in regard to withdrawing mo- 
ney from the treasury, was at once abandoned for the plainer and 
less hazardous mode prescribed by the Constitution and laws. 



129 

It is manifest, upon a careful consideration of the act of 1859, 
that if the Treasurer of State is permit ted to remove money from 
the treasury without first procuring authority from the Auditor, 
it would be impossible for the latter officer to perform his duty, for 
it is strictly enjoined upon him that he "shall at no time draw a 
warrant upon the Treasurer of State unless there be money in the 
treasury belonging to the fund upon which the same is drawn to 
pay the same, and in conformity to appropriations made by law." 

As the moneys paid into the Treasurer's office are charged to 
each respective fund to which they belong, in the Auditor's office, 
so the warrants drawn by the Auditor, in favor of any person upon 
any one of these funds, are duly registered, and therefore the Au- 
ditor can see, at any time, whether any balance remains in the 
Treasurer's hands, of any particular fund, to be yet disbursed — 
such as the Saline Fund, the Bank Tax Fund, the University Fund, 
the General Fund, &c. 

Whatever may have been the general reason, affecting, perhaps, 
the structure of the Government itself, we suppose the immediate 
reason the Auditor was prohibited from drawing warrants for sums 
in fact due, but, in instances where there was no money provided 
to pay the same, grew out of a desire to prevent such warrants from 
accumulating or being thrown upon the market, and thereby, per- 
haps, depreciating the credit of the State. All men had witnessed 
the depreciation, in many counties of the State, of county orders 
thus issued without this salutary restriction; for, in substance, a 
county order is a warrant drawn by the County Auditor upon the 
Treasurer, and the depreciation of such orders very much embar- 
rassed the finances of many counties. 

It is plain that now, whether a usage to the contrary ever existed 
or not, the Legislative and Administrative interpretation of our 
Constitution and laws prohibits the withdrawal of any money 
from the treasury, placed there at the expense or through the credit 
of the people, without an appropriation having been first made, 
and a warrant drawn by the Auditor. 

The whole controversy resolves itself into the simple question of 
whether there are existing laws making appropriations for the pay- 
ment of such interest. Such laws can only be created by the Leg- 
islative department. They cannot, exclusively, grow out of any 
usage prevailing in either of the other departments. Perhaps long 
established usage may be shown to demonstrate the sense in which 
a law, previously enacted, was understood by those having the fit- 



130 

test opportunity of knowing. Smith's Corn, on Const. Construc- 
tion, p. 348. But upon this point it is said "that contemporary 
construction is properly resorted to to illustrate and confirm the 
text, to explain a doubtful phrase, or to expound an obscure clause, 
and in proportion to the uniformity of that construction, and the 
known ability and talents of those by whom it is given, is the 
credit to which it is entitled, it can never abrogate the text, it can 
never narrow down its true meaning, it can never enlarge its natu- 
ral boundaries." Story on the Const. With these landmarks as 
guides, let us look to the acts which, it is claimed, appropriate the 
money to pay said interest, and authorize the ministerial officers to 
withdraw it from the treasury for that purpose. 

I, is a section of the act of January 19, 1846, as follows: 

" Sec. 5. The interest on the stock hereby created shall be pay- 
able half yearly, at the, city of New York, on the first days of Jan- 
uary and July of each year, commencing on the first day of July, 
1847. But if the interest for any half year shall not be demanded 
before the expiration of thirteen months from the time the same 
became due, it shall only be demandable afterwards at the Treasury 
of State; and, for the payment of the interest and the redemption 
of the principal, as herein provided, the faith of the State is hereby 
solemnly pledged." 

II, is the latter part of the 14th section of the act of the 27th of 
January, 1847, as follows : 

" Be it further enacted, That all stock to be created, and all cer- 
tificates and other instruments of title to be issued in pursuance of 
the said act, and all principal, moneys, and interest thereby respec- 
tively secured, shall not be molested or impaired, arrested or at- 
tached by the State of Indiana." 

III, These two clauses of the acts named, it is said, were suf- 
ficient authority, and regarded as such, by those whose duty it was 
to guard the funds of the State, upon which to pay said interest; 
until the adoption of the new Constitution, which contained the 
following : 

Sec 2, Art. X. All the revenues derived from the sale of any 
of the public works belonging to the State, and from the net an- 
nual income thereof, and any surplus that may at any time remain 
in the Treasury, derived from taxation for general State purposes, 
after the payment of the ordinary expenses of the Government and 
of the interest on bonds of the State other than bank bonds, shall 



131 

be annually applied, under the direction of the General Assembly, 
to the payment of the principal of the public debt." 

It is claimed that this section impliedly appropriates the funds 
in the treasury, derived from taxation for general State purposes, 
after the payment of the ordinary expenses of the Government ; 
first, to the payment of this interest, and, secondly, to the payment 
of the principal. 

IV. Is the 16th section of the act of 1859 as follows : 

"At some convenient period, prior to the falling due of the in- 
terest on the foreign debt of the State, payable at New York, the 
Treasurer shall, without making any discrimination, draw on the 
bank notes in the Treasury an amount of specie sufficient to pay 
said interest, which he shall transmit to New York by express or 
otherwise, as may be deemed most safe ; but any bank or banks on 
whose notes specie is thus demanded, may redeem such notes to 
the extent of such demands, by draft on New York, payable fifteen 
days preceding the day of payment of said interest, and without 
any premium of exchange, and giving ample security to the Treas- 
urer for the prompt payment thereof." 

Can we say, in view of these provisions of law quoted — both 
fundamental and statute, in view of the usage that maintained 
thereunder, in view of the acts of 1859 and 1861, and of the 
causes that produced the same and of the change of usage there- 
after, that appropriations for the payment of interest have been 
made by law ? If we cannot, then it would follow that the with- 
drawal of the money from the Treasury, for such purpose, would 
subject the officer, acting in that behalf, to the penalties prescribed 
by the embezzlement law of 1861. 

Certainly the faith of the State was pledged for the payment of 
the interest and, ultimately, of the principal of the funded debt, by 
the acts of 1846 and 1847; but was there a continuing appropria- 
tion therein, that such good faith might be maintained ? 

It is clear that under the present constitution, and perhaps, as 
fully under that which preceded it, the power to raise revenue and 
to control the disposition thereof after it is raised, is vested in the 
Legislative branch of the Government. We can not say but 
what there might be causes of very great moment, which might 
be considered by such branch of the Government of such overruling 
importance as to justify the temporary suspension of the collection 
of any considerable amount of taxes. This might be produced by 
a widespread and general famine, or other calamity. Therefore, 



132 

that department might desire to control the disposition of the funds 
in the Treasury, in a direction other than towards the payment 
of the interest on the public debt. If the argument, that the acts 
of 1846 and 1847 should be construed as an appropriation, is given 
the full force claimed, it would go to the length of maintaining 
that such continuing appropriation became a part of the contract, 
or settlement with the bond holders, and not subject to the future 
control of the legislature, except as involving a breach of such con- 
tract upon the part of the State. 

We are of the opinion that there was not, in the acts of 1846 
and 1847, an appropriation of funds necessary for the payment of 
the interest that might accrue in the future upon said funded debt. 
There was a pledge of the faith of the State that such action 
should be had in the future, but that, like all other human affairs, 
was subject to be controlled by contingencies that might intervene 
between the giving of such pledge and the fulfillment of its terms. 
The contract with the creditors of the State was consummated in 
view of this fallable element in human calculations. 

As to the third point relied on, we may safely say, as a general 
proposition — almost universal — that constitutions- — fundamental 
laws, do not contain, nor are they intended to contain, continuing 
appropriations of money for specific purposes. The principles 
upon which taxes should be levied, revenue raised and expended, 
may be laid down, but such instruments do not usually descend to 
the particularity of making specific appropriations, to meet future 
contemplated indebtedness. As to the particular section of the 
Constitution now under consideration, it appears to have been 
framed as a direction to control the future disposition of any surplus 
that might remain in the Treasury, derived from named sources 
after the discharge of the ordinary expenses of the Government 
and payment of interest on the debt — namely, that it should be 
paid on the principal of said debt, that is, that it should not be 
risked in future, in speculations, or loaned, &c. This was the lead- 
ing idea involved in said section — the disposition of the surplus. 
The other matters are mentioned only as incidental to the main 
idea. 

We cannot think that the parts of this section, thus incidentally 
placed in the Constitution, should be construed into a direct appro- 
priation, semi-annually, of large sums. Certainly if the body of 
men who formed that Constitution had intended to make a bind- 
ing appropriation, for years to come, they would have approached 



133 

the work directly, and would not have thrown it in as a mere inci- 
dent to another matter. 

We come now to consider the fourth point, that is, the sixteeenth 
section of the act of 1859, which, it is insisted, operates as an ap- 
propriation. We may say generally that it cannot escape the most 
casual observation that the act does not profess to be an appropri- 
ation act. ; nor is there any language employed in this particular 
section that we usually find in appropriation bills. We are asked 
to infer that an appropriation was intended because certain other 
things were directed to be done by the Treasurer of State ; First, 
the time was fixed that he was to do two acts, namely, obtain from 
the banks specie on notes in the Treasury, and transmit it to New 
York; Secondly, the manner in which he shall perform this duty 
is prescribed, namely, without " discrimination " he is to draw upon 
said banks for the payment of specie on said notes. This is 
strictly in accordance with the section immediately preceding it, 
which directs the Treasurer, in making disbursements, to pay out 
bank notes in the order of time in which they shall be received, 
making no discrimination in favor of any banks, &c. Why was 
this inserted ? because, as is well known, as a part of the history 
of the times, there had been informal charges circulated, whether 
true or false we know not, that certain persons who had, before that 
time, been in control of the State funds, had, by virtue of their 
position, very much favored certain moneyed institutions in the 
State. This was the direction as to the manner he should 
obtain the necessary amount of specie — that he was forbidden to 
run upon one bank and lock up the circulation of another. When 
he had thus obtained the funds he was to transmit the same to 
New York by express or other safe mode ; but no person or officer 
is named to whom he is to send it, nor is it directly said that it shall 
be paid upon the interest on the public debt. Third — The next 
part of the section is clearly for the benefit of the banks, that is, 
when the demand is made upon them, on the notes in the Treasury, 
they may furnish drafts on New York instead of the specie, upon 
the terms named in said section. Taking these two sections, the 
fifteenth and sixteenth together, and it pretty clearly appears that 
the general interest, as well as the rival interests of banks was be- 
ing looked to in the enactment of said sections, about as much as 
the formation of a treasury system. Viewing these two sections 
in this light, and it is clear to us that they were intended merely as 
directory to the Treasurer as to the mode or manner in which he 
D. J. 1863—10 



134 

should discharge his duty, when an appropriation might be made; 
therefore, we will examine the whole act to see whether a more ex- 
tended construction ought to be placed upon the language employ- 
ed, and such interpretation placed thereon as will make it an act 
providing for continuing appropriations. This is made necessary, 
for, up to the passage of this act, our conclusion is that no appro- 
priation existed. It is clearly right in the interpretation of any 
particular part of a statute, to look to the whole context, to the 
preamble if there is one, to the title, and to the circumstances which 
called forth the enactment. 

We have already quoted portions of the 7th and 8th sections, 
prohibiting the Auditor from drawing a warrant, and the Treasurer 
from paying or transferring the moneys in the Treasury, except by 
virtue of appropriations made. Nevertheless, if by this sixteenth 
section a legal apropriation was made, or by any other valid law, 
the duty of the Auditor under said eight section would be to draw 
the proper warrant, &c. 

Can we say, looking at the whole act, that the law makers in- 
tended, by the obscure unsatisfactory language used in said six- 
teenth section, to breathe into being so important a law as that by 
which every half year, over one hundred and fifty thousand dollars 
of the taxes collected from their constituents was to be transferred 
and paid without the limits of the State. Then let us look with 
care to the whole act. 

The Constitution of Indiana, article four, section nineteen, pro- 
vides that " every act shall embrace but one subject, and matters 
properly connected therewith ; which subject shall be expressed in 
the title." We should assume, in every instance, that legislation 
was had with reference to this section ; and, therefore, to find the 
subject of an enactment we should examine the title to such act. 
Here the title is " An act to provide a Treasury system for the State 
,of Indiana, for the manner of receiving, holding, and disbursing the 
public noneys of the State, and for the safe keeping of the public 
moneys." 

What is the leading idea here — the subject on which legislative 
wisdom was being brought to bear. It is the establishment of a 
Treasury system — incidental to this leading idea are the minor 
details: first, of the manner in which money can get into said 
Treasury, namely, upon the certificate and draft of the Auditor in 
favor of the Treasurer, see section G ; second, as to holding said 
money, the Treasurer is expressly prohibited from loaning, using, 



135 

or permitting any other person to use, deposit, or exchange said 
money, but is to keep it in the place provided, &c, section 5. 
'Third, as to the mode of disbursing. This we have already been 
considering, and is upon warrants drawn by the Auditor; payments 
made and receipts taken by the Treasurer : section 8. Fourth, as 
to the. safe keeping of said funds; in this is included that portion 
of the said statute which provides for a Treasury building, safes, 
vaults, &c, and also the safe-guard of a heavy bond to be executed 
by the Treasurer for the due discharge of the duties devolved upon 
him. 

Can it be believed, considering this title with reference to the 
constitutional provision last quoted, that a continuing appropriation 
•of large sums, for an indefinite period cf time, would be found 
Covered up under the term '• manner of disbursing the public 
moneys?'' It appears to us that the "manner" provided for in 
this act was upon warrants drawn, as contra-distinguished from the 
manner which had before prevailed, in some instances, of removing 
money from the treasuay — that is disbursing it upon a requisition 
only. 

The subject matter of this act was and is the establishment of a 
treasury system. The. matters properly connected with that sub- 
ject were providing a place to keep said funds and the mode in 
which they should be kept, and the safeguards to insure the ac- 
complishment of that object — the manner or mode by which money 
should get into the treasury, and in which it should get out of the 
same. This was necessary, that the proper checks and balances 
might exist between the several persons having control and charge 
of said funds. Could any appropriations that might be made for 
any purpose, and especially for a purpose foreign to that of the 
establishment of the Treasury system itself, be considered as matter 
properly connected with said subject of legislation ? To say the 
least of it, it is not a question beyond doubt that such legislation 
would be valid when brought about by the most favorable circum- 
stances. And certainly where tke whole enactment was the result 
of public inquiry into the acts and former mode of transacting 
business, in this respect, by these public officers, and was a legisla- 
tive condemnation of such course, we would expect to see legisla- 
tion left plain and without ambiguity, as to the duty of such officers, 
in the future transaction of the same business. In a word, that the 
circumstances which begot this legislation were such that we 
believe if the law makers had intended to make appropriations by ( 



136 

this section, running through* an uncertain length of time, they 
would have expressed that intention in unequivocal terms. We 
are strengthened in this view by the fact that at the same session," 
by another act, they appropriated six hundred and forty thousand 
dollars to pay the interest on the public debt for the years 1859 and 
1860 : this was approved March 5, 1859 — Acts 1859, page 13 — four 
days after the act creating the Treasury system, which, it is now in- 
sisted, had already made a continuing appropriation ; and also by 
the action of the subsequent Legislature, in appropriating like 
sums, for the same purpose, for the years 1861 and 1852. Acts 
1861, pp. 6 and 7. 

From these considerations, the conclusion is inevitable that no 
appropriation has been made to pay said interest, and consequently* 
the ruling of the Court below, in this case, was correct. 

Judgment affirmed. 



Ristine, Auditor, Src, 

vs. 

State of Indiana ex. rel. Board of Com., Sfc. 

APPEAL from the Marion Circuit Court. 

Perkins J. — Indiana owes a foreign debt contracted anterior to 
the war, the aggregate annual interest on which is $320,000, pay- 
able semi-annually, on the 1st of January and July, in the city of 
New York, to such persons as may hold her bonds. To the punc- 
tual payment of the principal a>fid interest of this debt the faith of 
the State is solemnly pledged ; and the non-payment of either, when 
due, would cover the State with dishonor. 

The money to pay these demands, at the proper times, must be 
provided by the State, and placed in her treasury, before it 'can 
thus be applied in payment. 1 G. & H. 645. 

The modes that may be adopted by the State to place the neces- 
sary money in the treasury, preparatory to payment of demands 
against her, are taxation, borrowing, &c, Const, art. 10, sec. 5, but 
the money raised by either mode must be placed in the State trea- 
sury before it is applied in payment of debts. This is expressly 
required by statute. 1 G. & H., p. 645. The money must be paid 
to the several creditors of the State, by the Agent of State, in the 
city of New York, but it must be transferred to him, to be thus 



137 

used, from the treasury of the State, at Indinapolis, by the State 
Treasurer. Such is the statute. In the code of 1843, p. 292, we 
find this section : 

Sec. 20. The Treasurer shall also advance, from time to time, to 
the State Agent, such sums of money as shall be necessary to pay 
the principal and interest on the public debt," &c. 

By the act of 1859, it is provided that, " at some convenient 
period, prior to the falling due of the interest on the foreign debt of 
the State, payable at, &c, the Treasurer shall, &c, transmit to New 
York," &c. This section is incomplete, in this, that it does not say 
to whom, in New York, the Treasurer shall transfer the money; but 
when we look at the acts prescribing the duty of the Agent of State, 
we find the defect may be conjecturally supplied ; nor does the 
section apply or directly authorize the application of the money 
in payment of anything. The question now arises how, upon 
what authority, what condition precedent, can the Treasurer make 
the transfer or advance the funds? The law explicitly answers 
the question. By the code of 1843, p. 252, it was enacted: / 

" Sec. 21. Such advances shall be made on requisitions drawn 
by the Auditor of public accounts on the Treasurer of State, which 
shall be numbered, and the amount thereof charged, by said Audi- 
tor, to the Commissioner or Agent receiving the same, in a book to 
be kept for that purpose ; and for the amount so charged the Com- 
missioner or Agent shall settle with the Auditor," &c. 

" Sec. 22. For the amount of satisfactory vouchers t produced at 
such settlements, the Auditor shall issue warrants with which shall 
be redeemed the requisitions before issued; and should any amount 
yet remain in any such agent's hands, he shall refund the same to 
the treasury, unless the same shall be required for a new expendi- 
ture, when a new requisition shall be obtained therefor. 

Under this statute, then, a reasonable time before the interest 
fell due, the Agent of State procured from the Auditor a re- 
quisition on the Treasurer, upon which the latter transmitted the 
money to the Agent, which requisition was afterward redeemed by 
a warrant. But in 1859, the law seems to have been changed to 
this extent, that the warrant issues in the first instance in place of 
the requisition, thus simplifying the transaction without any pos- 
sible increase of hazzard to the public fund. Sec. 7 of the act of 
1859, (1 G. & H., 647,) declares that " the Treasurer of State is 
expressly prohibited from paying any money out of, or transferring 
any money from the Treasury of State, except upon the warrant of 



138 

the Auditor of State/' It is thus plain beyond a doubt that the 
Agent of State must receive the money for the payment of our in- 
terest, whether that money may have been raised by taxation? 
borrowing, or otherwise, from the treasury of the State, and that 
the Treasurer can not now, nor could he ever, transfer or advance 
that money to the Agent, except upon authority previously given 
by the Auditor of State, a warrant from him, or a requisition, the 
equivalent of a warrant. 

This settles the question as to the power and duty of the Treas- 
urer, because, by Sec. 3 of the act of Feb. 22, 1861, it is made a 
criminal offence for the Treasurer to pay out money in any other 
manner than as prescribed by law." 2 G. & H., p. 156. It now 
devolves upon us to ascertain when the Auditor is authorised to 
draw his warrant. 

The Constitution of the State provides, Art. 10 : 
Sec. 2. All the revenues derived from the sale of any of the public 
works belonging to the State, and from the net annual income 
thereof, and any surplus that may at any time remain in the Treas- 
ury, derived from taxation for general State purposes, after the 
payment of the ordinary expenses of the Government, and of the 
interest on bonds of the State, other than bank bonds, shall be an- 
nually applied, under the direction of the General Assembly, to the 
payment of the principal of the public debt. 

Sec. 3. No money shall be drawn from the treasury, but in pur- 
suance of appropriations made by law. 

Section two, it will be observed, directs that the funds shall be 
annually applied " under the direction of the Legislature," showing 
that there must be under that section a legislative direction, relat- 
ing to each year ; and section three points out how the legislative 
direction is to be given, viz. : by an appropriation of the money. 
And Sec. 8, of the act of February 22, 1861, (Acts 1861, p. 112,) 
enacts thus : 

" If the Auditor of State shall draw any warrant upon the Treas- 
urer, of State, unless there be money in the treasury belonging to 
the particular fund upon which the same is drawn to pay the same, 
and in conformity to appropriations made by law, he shall be 
deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon conviction thereof shall 
be fined in any sum not less than one hundred dollars, nor more 
than one thousand dollars, and be imprisoned in the county jail 
not less than one nor more than six months." 2 G. and H. p. 
457. 



139 

This act of 1861 is defective in not defining what an appropria- 
tion is, as a guide to the Auditor in regulating his action ; but the 
very fact that the legislature enacted no definition argues that they 
must have supposed that an appropriation was something palpable, 
distinct, recognizable, clear in its own expression so that it could 
not be mistaken. 

Can it be possible that this thing of an appropriation, so im- 
portant as to be made the subject of a distinct constitutional pro- 
vision, and the mistaking of it by an officer a criminal offence, is 
anything, everything, and nothing, according to circumstances ; 
something to be ascertained by conjecture, or created by ima- 
gination. 

As, then, the Treasurer cannot transfer the money to the State 
Agent without a warrant from the Auditor, and the latter cannot 
issue the warrant without an appropriation, the whole question in 
the case turns upon the existence of that fact. 

The Auditor necessarily decided this question for himself on the 
application for the warrant, and he decided against the existence 
of an appropriation, and refused the warrant. Thereupon this pro- 
ceeding was instituted against him by creditors to compel the issue 
of the warrant. The Court below ordered the warrant to issue. 
The Auditor appealed. The application for the writ was not pre- 
mature, and if there was an appropriation on which it might issue, 
the judgment of the Court below was right. 

Was there an appropriation ? There was none in any act pur- 
porting to be an appropriation bill. Can one be constructively 
deduced out of other acts found in the statute book ? 

This leads to the inquiry what constitutes an appropriation 
within the provision of the constitution prohibiting payment with- 
out one. What is meant by this constitutional inhibition, this 
limitation upon executive power ; why was it made a part of the 
paramount law of the State? Why were not the executive and 
administrative officers left to their own discretion in the use of the 
public revenues ? History answers these questions. The restraints 
contained in all the American State Constitutions, and in the 
Constitution of the United States, upon the powers of the different 
departments of Government were imposed with a view to pro- 
vide against some abuse of such powers which had been practiced 
in England, the country from which our fathers came, the country, 
indeed, from which they fled to escape the evils flowing from 
abuses of the powers of government. Most of the provisions of 



140 

our American Constitutions, containing* the restraints mentioned, 
were taken substantially from certain solemn declaratory acts or 
resolutions of the British Parliament, passed, at certain times in 
the history of Great Britain when the people claimed and were as- 
serting their rights, or were attacking abuses, and which acts 
were regarded as enunciating great fundamental principles, the 
observance of which by the Government would secure their rights 
and correct those abuses. Magna Charta extorted from King John; 
the petition of right from Charles the First ; the habeas corpus act 
under Charles the Second ; the bill of rights declared to William 
and Mary after the abdication of James the Second, and the act 
of settlement of 12 and 13 of William the Third, are the principle 
of the great acts declaratory of, and designed to secure the liberties 
of Englishmen. 

Among the principles of government thus settled in Great Brit- 
ain was this: That the King, or Executive Department, should 
not use the money in the national treasury except as specially ap- 
propriated, by Parliament. In the earlier period of English his- 
tory, it appears that the King both levied, or imposed, and expended 
the public revenues by his own authority. He was thus independ- 
ent of his people, and, as a matter almost of course, was tyran- 
nical and wasteful in administration. See 1 Black. Com., chap. 8. 

The first important check on this money power of the King was 
the establishment of the great principle "that without the sanction 
of Parliament no tax of any kind can be imposed." This princi- 
ple rendered the King dependent upon the legislative power for the 
amount of money he might expend, but still left it to his discre- 
tion, or that of his officers, to spend the money raised by Parlia- 
ment at will — that is, to apply it to such -claims made upon the 
treasury, as he or they chose, to the neglect of others. The money 
was used where self-gratification, favoritism and corruption could 
be best accomplished, while just demands upon the treasury were 
left unpaid. "While Danby was at the head of the finances, the 
creditors had received their dividends, though not with the strict 
punctuality of modern times; but since the victory won by the 
court over the Whigs, not a farthing had been paid, and no redress 
granted to the sufferers till a new dynasty established a new sys- 
tem." (Macaulay, vol. 1, p. 224.) Till that was done the public, 
creditors, he says, were plundered, and the public revenues wasted 
in extravagance and corruption by the court. The new system re- 
ferred to was established at the revolution of 1688, and was re- 



141 

garded as of the highest importance. What it was is thus stated 
in Creasy on the English Constitution, p. 293 : 

"In addition to this important guarantee (the mutiny act,) for 
the regular meeting of Parliament, a system of settling the royal 
revenue was established in William's reign, which necessitated the 
observance of the same constitutional principle. The House of 
Commons then determined no longer to vote to the crown certain 
general large sums of revenues to be applied To particular pur- 
poses, according to the Royal discretion; but they appropriated 
specific parts of the revenue to specific purposes of government. 
This principle had been previously attempted, but. it is only since 
1688 that it has been strictly enforced." 

Says Mr. Hallam, in his Constitutional History, p. 555: "This 
great and fundamental principle, as ir has long been justly consid- 
ered, that the money voted by Parliament is appropriated, and can 
only be applied, to certain specified heads of expenditure, was 
introduced, as I have before mentioned, in the reign of Charles II, 
and generally, though not in every instance, adopted by his Parlia- 
ment. The unworthy House of Commons that sat in 1685, not 
content with a needless augmentation of the revenue, took credit 
with the King for not having appropriated their supplies; but, 
from the Revolution, it has been the invariable usage. The Lords 
of the Treasury, by a clause annually repeated in the appropriation 
act of every session, are forbidden, under severe penalties, to order 
by their warrant any moneys in the Exchequer, so appropriated, 
from being issued for any other service, and the officers of the Ex- 
chequer to obey any such warrant. This has given the House of 
Commons so effectual a control over the executive power, or, more 
truly speaking, has rendered it so much a participator in that 
power, that no Administration can possibly subsist without its 
concurrence." It is to this transference of the executive govern- 
ment (for the phrase is hardly too strong) from the Crown to the 
two Houses of Parliament, and especially the Commons, that we 
owe the proud attitude which England has maintained since the 
Revolution, so extraordinarily dissimilar, in the eyes of Europe, 
to her condition under the Stuarts." 

The system established, was, that all the money in the Treasury 
was to be specifically appropriated, and specifically applied. This 
new and important principle, as English historians call it, thus 
practically established in that country, is adopted, in this State, as 
a part of our fundamental law. "No money shall be^drawn from 



142 

the Treasury, but in pursuance of appropriations made by law." 
And the abuse to be corrected by the establishment of the princi- 
ple, was the exercise of official discretion in paying out the public 
money. The purpose to be accomplished, was the giving to the 
legislative power alone the right, and imposing upon it the duty of 
designating, periodically, the particular demands against the State, 
or other objects, to which the moneys in the Treasury shall be, 
from time to time, applied, and the amount to each. Opinions 
Attorney General, vol. 2, p. 670. And it is a great and important 
principle, not to be lightly violated. If it is doubtful whether the 
legislaiive power has exercised its function in this particular, the 
officers of State should not take the money from the Treasury. 
See The People vs. Schoonmaker, 3 Kern. N. Y. R. 238. It may 
be laid down as a maxim in constitutional government, that offi- 
cers, as a general rule, should not assume to exercise doubtful 
powers. Such assumption is the first step in usurpation, in setting 
at naught, in fact, the Constitution. That step should not be 
taken ; for if it is, there is danger that it will be followed by others 
in the same direction till the constitutional prohibition is entirely 
trodden under foot. There is no necessity that the State officers 
should assume doubtful powers. There is no necessity that the 
Court, in this case, should attempt to bend the constitutional rule 
in order to create a justification to those officers in the assumption 
of such power?, The Constitution has. provided against this ne- 
cessity by authorizing the Executive of the State to call the Legis- 
lature together to supply deficiencies in legislation. There is, 
hence, no necessity that the officers of State should exercise ques- 
tionable authority, and disrespect for the restraints of the Consti- 
tution be thus encouraged, or 'the credit of the State be dishonored. 
The question then is, is there an appropriation by law of the 
money to pay the July interest on the State debt? If there is, the 
proper State officers can pay it. If there is not, they cannot le- 
gally do so. What, then, is an appropriation by law? What is a 
definition of it? Judicial decisions are not cited, to any extent, oh 
this point. It has rarely arisen in the courts of this State, and yet 
it is one of great importance in the correct administration of the 
government, and ought to be definitely settled; and when it is so, 
carefully observed. There are some things which, plakily enough, 
are not severally an appropriation. A promise by the Government 
to pay money is not an appropriation. A duty on the part of the 
Legislature to make an appropriation, is not such. A promise to 



t 

143 

make an appropriation is not an appropriation. The pledge of the 
faith of the State is not an appropriation of money with which to 
redeem the pledge. Usage of pnying money in the absence of an 
appropriation cannot make an appropriation for future payment. 
The question is to be settled upon the meaning of the Constitu- 
tion. Usage may be evidence of the meaning the administrative 
officers have put upon that instrument, and, as snch, entitled to 
respectful consideration, but it is no binding interpretation; and 
the late usage was, in fact, probably commenced without much 
consideration. See Newell vs. The People, 3 Seld. on p. 94. 

An excellent illustration of what constitutes an appropriation is 
presented in the summary of the legislation of Congress upon the 
subject, found in Brightly's Digest, p. 42, under the title "Appro- 
priations." That legislation is an exposition by the legislative and 
executive departments of the Federal Government of the require- 
ments in the clause in the Federal Constitution, that "no money 
shall be drawn from the treasury, but in consequence of appropria- 
tions made by law.'' See Brightly, p. 5, note M, and McConnell 
vs. Wilcox, 1 Scamm. (111.) R. 359. An appropriation may be 
made in different modes. It may be made by an act setting apart 
and specially appropriating the money derived from a particular 
source of revenue to a particular purpose. Our swamp land act is 
of this character. 1 G. & H., 597; Dodd vs. Miller, 14- Ind. 433; 
Lange vs. Stover, 19 Ind. 175. 

Smith, in his Wealth of Nations, speaking of exchequer bills, 
&c, proceeds, p. 388, "when this resource is exhausted, and it be- 
comes necessary, in order to raise the money, to assign or mort- 
gage some particular branch of the public revenue for the payment 
of the debt, Government has, upon different occasions, done this in 
two different ways. Sometimes it has made this assignment or 
mortgage for a short period of time only, a year, or a few years, 
for example, and sometimes for perpetuity. In the one case, the 
fund was supposed sufficient to pay, within the limited time, both 
principal and interest of the money borrowed. In the other, it was 
supposed sufficient to pay the interest only, or a perpetual annuity 
equivalent to the interest, Government being at liberty to redeem, 
at anytime, this annuity, upon paying back the principal sum bor- 
rowed." 

Appropriation, as applicable to the general fund in the treasury, 
may, perhaps, be denned to be an authority from the Legislature 
given at the proper time, and in legal form, to the proper officers to 



144 

apply sums of money out of that which may be in the treasury, in 
a given year, to specified objects, or demands against the State. 

An appropriation of the money to a specified object would be 
an authority to the proper officers to pay the money, because the 
Auditor is authorized to draw his warrant upon an appropriation, 
and the Treasurer is authorized to pay such warrant if he has ap- 
propriated money in the treasury. 

And such an appropriation may be prospective, that is, it may 
be made in one year, of the revenues to accrue in another, or future 
years, the law being so framed as to address itself to sueh future 
revenues. 

So, a direction to the officers to pay money out of the treasury 
upon a given claim, or for a given object, may, by implication, in- 
clude in the direction an appropriation. 

But the pledge of the faith of the State that revenues shall be 
provided in future and applied to the discharge of given claims 
against the State, does not authorize the officers of State, without 
further legislative direction, to apply the general fund in the treasury 
to the payment of those claims; it is not an appropriation of the 
money in the general fund. We think there can be no mistake as 
to the correctness of this proposition. If it is not true, then we are 
certainly thrown back upon that very official discretion which 
England abrogated at the revolution of 1688, and which it was 
the design of our Constitution to abrogate here. 

Such pledges are solemn obligations upon the people and Legis- 
lature of a State, but they are not legislative directions to the offi- 
cers, temporarily in position, to pay out the given funds without fur- 
ther appropriation by the Legislature. Such pledges, in the lan- 
guage of Chief Justice Lowrie, in Sunburry, &c, Co. vs. Cooper, are 
"to be enforced by means of the moral sense of the community 
operating upon the Legislature, and by means of the moral sense 
of the civilized world operating upon both the people and the Leg- 
islature — an influence and responsibility to which all States are 
subject." 7 Am. L. Reg. 158. S. C. 9. Penn. State Rep., 278. 

In exact accord with this decision is, as we understand it, the 
case of Clendenin, vs. Frazier. 1 Ind. 553. 

The act upon which that decision was made, is found in the 
' general laws of the State for 1843, at page 64. 

That all the constitutional and statutory provisions, except one, 
relied upon in this case as appropriations for the payment of in- 
terest on the public debt are but. State pledges, is most satisfactorily 



145 

shown in the opinion by Judge Hanna in the c^se of the State, &c, vs. 
Ristine, at this term, and criticism upon those sections need not 
be repeated here. 

It is freely admitted: it is beyond cavil, that an obligation is 
created, by such pledges, on the part of the State, to make an ap- 
propriation; but, in the language of Judge Johnson, in the great 
case of Newell vs. The People, 3 Selden (N. Y.) Rep. 9, on page 
104, " An appropriation is always necessary to effect actual pay- 
ment, though the obligation is as complete without the appropri- 
ation as with it." 

Thus, the United States has, from time to time, in the course of 
her history, entered into treaty with foreign nations, whereby she 
has engaged most solemnly to pay specified sums of money, at 
fixed times, which treaties the Constitution of the United States 
declares were "the supreme law of the land;" (Art. 6, sec. 2;) and 
yet no instance is within our recollection where it has been con- 
tended for a moment that executive or administrative officers could 
pay those exactly specified sums, thus due, and on the payment of 
which the peace of the nation might, depend, without a further ap- 
propriation by Congress of the money, unless it had been thus ap- 
propriated in advance of the treaty, as has sometimes been the 
case. We cite, as an example, the treaty with Mexico, concluded 
February 2d, 1848. (Acts of Congress, 1848, p. 260;) and the ap- 
propriations for its execution; (Acts of Congress, 1849, p. 72, See 
1 Benton's Deb., p. 625 ;) Law. Wheat. Int. Law, pp. 454, 458, 
notes : 

We excepted, above, one provision of the statute as not being a 
State pledge. It is the 16th section of the act of 1859, which act 
is entitled " An act to provide a treasury system for the State of 
Indiana, for the manner of receiving, holding and disbursing the 
public moneys of the State, and for the safe keeping of the public 
money." 1 G. & H., p 645. 

W T e have already copied the section above, but we here set it 
forth again. It is this: 

"At some convenient period, prior to the falling due of the in- 
terest on the foreign debt of the State, payable at New York, the 
Treasurer shall, without making any discrimination, draw on the 
bank notes in the Treasury an amount of specie sufficient to pay 
said interest, which he shall transmit to New York by express, or 
otherwise, as maybe deemed most safe; but any *bank or banks 
on whose notes specie is thus demanded, may redeem such notes 



146 

to the extent of such demand, by draft on New York, payable 
fifteen days preceding the day of payment of said interest, and 
without, any premium of exchange, and giving ample security to 
the Treasurer for the prompt payment thereof.*' 

The title of the act of which this section forms a part, says 
nothing about appropriations; and the section contains no direc- 
tion as to whom the money is to be sent, even; nor what shall be 
done with it after it reaches the city, but it does direct the Treas- 
urer very particularly how and when he shall transfer money to 
New York, the kind of funds, &c.| and it is so clearly shown in 
the opinion of Judge Han«na, above cited, that the section reaches 
no further than such directions as to manner, &c, where a previous 
appropriation and warrant authorize him to make a transfer, that 
further elucidation is unnecessary; but as so much siress is laid upon 
the section, we add a remark touching it, to what has been said. 
It is not a direction addressed to the two officers, the Auditor and 
Treasurer, who must concur in paying a debt, but to the Treasurer 
alone, who cannot perform the act required of him without a pre- 
vious warrant, and it directs him in the discharge of his separate 
duties after a warrant from the Auditor has been furnished him, 
which warrant cannot issue till after an appropriation has been 
made. The section was enacted under the title prescribing the 
manner of keeping and transferring money. Perhaps the appropri- 
ation of money to be transferred might be so properly connected 
with the subject of the title as to render valid an apropriation sec- 
tion in the act, had one been placed in it. This we need not de- 
cide. The question is, did the Legislature intend that that section 
should constructively include an appropriation ? As one means of 
answering this question, let us suppose that in the act of which 
that section forms a part, prescribing the manner of transferring 
money to New York, the Legislature had added, immediately fol- 
lowing section 16, as follows: 

"Sec. 17. And the sum of 8320,000 is hereby appropriated to 
pay the interest on the public debt for the year 1859, to be trans- 
mitted, &c, in the mode prescribed by law." 

Would anybody then have contended that section sixteen, also, 
contained an appropriation of the same sum of money? We think 
not. Well, just this, in effect, was done by the Legislature, for 
four days after the passage of section sixteen, and before the Trea- 
surer was to act under it, the Legislature enacted another separate 
section, under the proper title, making the appropriation. This 



147 

was the clearest kind of cotemporancous exposition. See the opin- 
ions of Judge Hanna, supra. Now, if section sixteen was not an 
appropriation section when the Legislature enacted it, it has not 
become one since that time. We will briefly notice one other sec- 
tion of the statute: 

The third section of an act entitled "An act in relation to ap- 
plying certain funds therein named to the payment of the public 
debt," approved January 18, 1852, is as follows : " That all the rev- 
enues derived from the sale of any of the public works belonging 
to the State, and the net annual income thereof; and any surplus 
that may remain in the treasury derived from taxation for general 
purposes, after paying the ordinary expenses of government and 
interest on the State stocks, other than the original bonds not sur- 
rendered, and the State Bank bonds, be applied towards paying 
the principal of the State debt, as hereinafter provided." (1 G. & 
H., p. 503.) Re-enacted. (Acts 1861, p. 108.) 

" This section professes to dispose of any surplus there is in the 
State Treasury after paying the ordinary expenses of the State 
government and the interest on the State debt, but it does not 
make appropriations for either of those purposes. The money in 
the treasury is first to be applied to the expenses of the govern- 
ment, next to the payment of the interest on the State debt, and 
finally to the principal of the State debt. 

"If this section appropriates money to pay the interest, it is 
equally an appropriation to pay the expenses of the State govern- 
ment, and no legislation is necessary for any State expense. 

" If it be answered to this that it cannot have this effect, because 
the expenses of the State can only be ascertained by legislation ; 
the reply is immediate and sufficient, that if the State expenses 
cannot be ascertained because the Legislature have passed no ap- 
propriation bill, then this section cannot be an appropriation of in- 
terest, for it is not to be paid until after the ordinary expenses of 
the State government, and until that is ascertained, it cannot be 
known, in any legal form, whether there will remain any money in 
the treasury after the ordinary expenses are paid. 

" This section clearly does not appropriate any money upon 
either of the two first mentioned objects." 

By the section, if it is an appropriation, all the moneys in the 
treasury are appropriated first to the expenses of the State govern- 
ment, and the State officers are left to determine what should be 
considered as such expenses, and would be justified in paying out 



148 

every dollar on State expenses, such as extra sessions of the Legis- 
lature, increased militia expenses, arsenals, now ordinary objects 
of State expenses, &c., and as the State expenses run through the 
whole year, and no interest could be paid till all the Slate expenses 
were paid, there could be no payment, under this section, of the 
July interest, which comes before, not after th=e paying of the ex- 
penses of the government. The construction of this section con- 
tended for, revives the worst habit of official discretion in the use 
of the public moneys, practised in the days of the Tudors and 
Stuarts. The section was never intended but to assert a principle, 
to make a pledge. 

If the section had specified a fixed sum which might be applied 
to the expenses of the State, as it would have done had it been in- 
tended to make an appropriation, especially from year to year, for 
all time, then the officers could have known, at July, whether there 
was money in the treasury to meet other and later appropriations 
for interest, &c. 

An act of Congress illustrates this, and furnishes an example of 
a continuing and future appropriation. We extract from the act 
of Congress passed August 4, 1790, found in 1 United States Stat- 
utes at large, 139: Section 1, be it enacted, " That reserving out 
of the moneys which have arisen since the last day of December 
last past, and which shall hereafter arise from the duties on goods, 
wares, and merchandise imported into the United States, and on 
the tonnage of ships or vessels' the yearly sum of six hundred 
thousand dollars, or so much thereof as may be appropriated from 
time to time, towards the defense of the Government of the United 
States, and their common defense, the residue of the said moneys, 
or so much thereof as may be necessary, as the same shall be re- 
ceived in each year, next after the sum reserved as aforesaid, shall 
be and is hereby appropriated to the payment of the interest which 
shall from time to time become due on the loans heretofore made 
by the United States in foreign countries; and also, the payment 
of interest on such further loans as may be obtained for discharging 
the arrears of interest thereupon, and the whole or any part of 
the principal thereof; to continue so appropriated until the said 
loans, as well those already made as those which may be made in 
virtue of this act, shall be fully satisfied, pursuant to the contracts 
relating to the same, any law to the contrary notwithstanding." 

The judgment below is reversed with costs, cause remanded, &c. 



149 

This office has, to the fullest extent, endeavored to meet and dis- 
charge all claims, whether to resident or non-resident claimants, 
having on all occasions a strict regard to the laws regulating the 
duties of this office, and the decisions of the Supreme Court ren- 
dered in relation thereto. 

It is greatly to be regretted that there are so many claims of a 
meritorious character due to our own citizens, whose payment has 
to be postponed until provision is made by legislation to re- 
lieve them. 

It is also to be regretted that the old creditors of the State, the 
holders of the funded debt, who, when the State was burdened by 
a debt upon which she was unable to pay the interest, came for- 
ward to relieve her from the foul stain of repudiation, to which she 
seemed inevitably driven, and made sacrifices which enabled the 
State to maintain her stand along side her sister States, should 
now be put off, and all the available revenues of the State ap- 
plied first to the extinguishment of a newly contracted debt. 

The Arsenal, which appears from various sources to have been 
the offspring of the five hundred thousand dollars appropriation 
made by the Legislature at its special session in 1861, for the pur- 
pose of supplying arms and the munitions of war, seems to have 
acquired a status owing no responsibility to the authority of the 
State. No reports of either receipts or expenditures, or of the 
operations of the same, have been made to this department since 
the adjournment of the last Legislature. 

This department would respectfully request your Excellency, to 
whose management that fund was entrusted, to furnish the neces- 
sary information, so that an adjustment of the interest of the State 
(if any,) in the Arsenal may be had, and relieve the public anxiety 
in relation thereto. 

CONTINGENT FUND. 

The legislative Acts of Special Session 1861, page 5, by an act 
approved May 6, 1861, appropriated one hundred thousand dollars 
as a military contingent fund, providing " that the same should be 
drawn on the order of the Governor, specifying the articles and 
from whom purchased, the services rendered and by whom," etc. 
Afterwards, by the first section of an act approved May 31, 1861, 
(Acts of Special Session 1861, page 3,) the Legislature appropri- 
ated one million of dollars for military purposes, and by the same 
D. J. 1863.— 11 



150 

act created an auditing committee to supervise its expenditure. The 
act provided that "the Auditor of State is expressly prohibited from 
paying- any claim, of any description whatever, except for legislative 
expenses, out of the appropriation made in the first section of this 
act, until said claim has been audited and certified by said committee, 
or a majority of them" 

In the report of your Excellency to the legislature of 1863, dated 
January 20, 1863, showing the disposition of the military contin- 
gent fund, I find the following : 

" On the 1st day of June, 1861, in answer to a resolution of the 
Senate, inquiring what disbursements had been made under the 
Military Contingent Fund, I reported to that body that I had ex- 
amined and passed vouchers to the amount of one hundred and 
thirty-three thousand one hundred and seventy-seven dollars and 
seventy-eight cents, for the subsistence, clothing, equipment and 
transportation of troops raised in this State for State and Federal 
purposes, from which it would appear that the Military Contingent 
Fund was exhausted. This report was made from my own books, 
and not from those of the Auditor of State. Sometime afterward I 
was notified by the Auditor of State, Mr. Lange, that my statement 
that the fund was exhausted was an error, inasmuch as the vouch- 
ers composing the above amount of one hundred and thirty-three 
thousand one hundred and seventy-seven dollars and seventy-eight 
cents, had been by him charged to the Military and other proper 
funds, all of which appeared by an examination of his books, ex- 
cepting the sum of twenty thousand dollars, of which sum I had 
drawn from the Treasury ten thousand dollars as the Governor of 
the State." 

" Of this latter amount six thousand dollars was paid to John 
H. Vajen, as Quartermaster General of the State, for which he 
properly accounted by filing in the Auditor's office vouchers and 
receipts. The remaining four thousand dollars I deposited in bank 
in my official character, for a special purpose, but it not having 
been required, I returned the money to the Treasury, with the in- 
terest which had accrued upon it in bank. The sum of six hund- 
red and sixteen dollars and sixty-three cents, alluded to in my 
former report as having been paid for telegraphing, was paid by a 
check, and turned out to have been charged to my private account 
in bank, leaving the official deposit of four thousand dollars un- 
broken. This sum of six hundred and sixteen dollars and sixty- 
Ifcree cents was repaid to me from the Military Fund." 



151 

The first item in the report is " O. P. Morton, ten thousand dol- 
lars, May 4,1861." 

Your Excellency informed the Legislature on the first day of 
June, 1861, that you had drawn from the appropriation of one hun- 
dred thousand dollars ($100,000,) the sum of one hundred and thirty- 
three thousand one hundred and seventy-seven dollars and seventy- 
eight cents, ($133,777 78,) and this was the day after the approval 
of the act creating the military fund. 

Your Excellency also shows, by your contingent fund report, that 
you had, up to its date, expended between the 4th of May 1861, 
and the date of the report, the sum of fifty-four thousand two hun- 
dred and two dollars and ninety cents, ($54,202 90.) It is also 
known to your Excellency that since the present incumbent has 
been in office you have drawn from the contingent fund an amount 
which, added to said fifty-four thousand two hundred and two dol- 
lars and ninety-two cents, ($54,202 92,) makes very nearly one 
hundred thousand dollars. 

This statement of facts shows the account of your Excellency 
with the contingent fund to be in a condition that does the State 
Treasury, or your Excellency, great injustice, and I call your at- 
tention to it for adjustment. 

On the 31st May, 1861, your Excellency had drawn from the 
contingent fund about one hundred and thirty-three thousand one 
hnndred and seventy-seven dollars aud seventy-eight cents. The ap- 
propriation was one hundred thousand dollars, and at that time the 
military fund did not exist, so that the contingent fund was not 
only exhausted, but your Excellency had overdrawn it, without ap- 
propriation, to the extent shown. 

As the act creating the military fund expressly prohibits the 
payment of any claim therefrom until it had been audited by the 
Military Auditing Committee, the Auditor of State had no 
power to charge what had been drawn from the contingent fund 
to the military fund. The contingent fund was, by the Legisla- 
ture, placed under the control of your Excellency, while the mili- 
tary fund was exclusively under the control of the Military Audit- 
ing Committee appointed by the Legislature ; consequently the 
Auditor of State could not, after your Excellency had not only 
exhausted, but over-drawn the contingent fund, charge up the 
amount of your Excellency's warrants to the military fund, so as 
to leave the contingent fund untouched. 

This will appear the more manifest to you Excellency by refer- 



152 

ence to the dates of approval of the two acts. The act creating 
the contingent fund having been approved May 6, 1861, and the 
military fund act May 31, 1861, as stated. 

Your Excellency's report of June 1, 1861, showing that what 
you had then expended was before the creation of the military fund, 
and as each sum drawn from the Treasury must be charged to 
some fund at the time it is drawn, and in accordance with appro- 
priations made by the Legislature, the amount drawn prior to the 
31st of May, 1861, must have been charged to some other fund than 
the military fund, as it did not then exist, and could not afterwards, 
without legislative authority, be charged to another fund. 

In conclusion I would call your Excellency's attention to the fact 
that the Legislature, by an act approved May 4,1861, (Acts of Special 
Session p. 15,) ratified a loan by the Indianapolis Branch of the Bank 
of the State of Indiana to your Excellency and the other State 
Officers of the sum of twenty-five thousand dollars, and directed that 
the same should be paid out of your Excellency's contingent fund. 

From an examination of your Excellency's report to the Legis- 
lature of 1863, I do not find that you have charged yourself with 
that sum, and when thus charged, it will be perceived by your Ex- 
cellency, that, conceding that Mr. Lange was correct in making 
the transfer he did of your warrants to the military fund, your Ex- 
cellency has, commencing May 4, 1861, drawn from the Treasury, 
as from the contingent fund, considerably over the sum of one 
hundred thousand dollars. 

In conluding this subject, I will remark, that if the sum of one 
hundred and thirty-three thousand one hundred and seventy-seven 
dollars and seventy-eight cents drawn from the Treasury by your 
Excellency prior to June 1, 1861, was not by the authority of the 
act creating a contingent fund, I will be gratified if your Excellency 
will refer me to the legislation, by virtue of which the warrants 
of your Excellency were drawn and paid. 



BANK DEPARTMENT 



The following statement exhibit the condition of the Free Banks 
of this State, from which it will be seen that there are fourteen 
Banks continuing under the law, and six voluntarily retiring their 
circulation, for the purpose of closing business. The aggregate 
amount of securities held by this department for the twenty Banks, 
October 31, 1863, is as follows: 

Indiana 6s $238,500 00 

Indiana 5s 428,500 00 

Indiana 2£s 472,796 50 

United States 7 3-10s 71,000 00 

United States 6s 131,200 00 

United States 5-20s 344,200 00 

Missouri 6s 82,000 00 

Oregon 6s 1,500 00 

North Carolina 6s 9,000 00 

Tennessee 6s 6,000 00 

Louisiana 6s 33,000 00 



$1,817,696 50 



The market value of the above securities in New York city is 
$1,507,742 90, and the total circulation of the Free Banks is 
$1,359,058, showing an excess of securities, at their cash value, of 
nearly ten per cent, above their total circulation. 

The Free Banking law, as amended by the General Assembly, 
and approved March 9, 1861, gives a preference of five per cent, in 
favor of Indiana stocks, requiring one hundred and five dollars of 
stock for each one hundred dollars of circulation, while one hundred 
and ten dollars of stocks of other States is required, also requiring 
the Banks which have deposited other than Indiana stocks for security, 



154 

to exchange them for the stocks of this State on or before the first 
day of January, 1863. There are four Banks that have not availed 
themselves of this preference, but in lieu thereof have returned cir- 
culation, to correspond with the decrease in value of said securities, 
they being stocks of Southern States, while several have deposited 
in lieu of stocks of the Southern States United States Stocks, and 
these not being Indiana Stocks, I have required them to deposite 
for every one hundred dollars of circulation one hundred and ten 
dollars of securities as mentioned above. 

The result is now manifest that the Free Banking system of 
Indiana is perfectly secure, from the fact that not one of them has 
given the least cause for interference by the State officers, but all have 
at all times kept their securities ample, to meet the redemption of 
their circulation. 



AMO UNT and kind of Securities held by the Treasurer of State 
on the 31 st day of October, 1863, for the Free Banks of Indiana; 
also, Statement of Banks voluntarily withdrawing their circula- 
tion; Banks that have withdrawn their securities and filed the 
requisite Bond, and Suspended Banks. 



BANKS CONTINUING UNDER THE LAW. 



BANK OF GOSHEN, GOSHEN. 

Indiana 5s $3,000 

Indiana 2fs 57,502 

Indiana 6s 50,000 

United States,5-20s 14,000 

$124,502 
Circulation $93,642 



INDIANA FARMERS BANK, FRANKLIN. 

Indiana 5s $53,000 

United States 5-20s 175,800 

$228,800 
Circulation $200,000 



BANK OF PAOLI, PAOLI. 

Louisiana 6s $33,000 

Missouri 6s 30,000 

$63,000 
Circulation $19,582 



156 

BANK OF ELKHART, ELKHART. 

Indiana 5s 837,000 

Indiana 6s 3,000 

Missouri 6s 20,000 

860,000 
Circulation 842,585 

BANK OF SALEM, SALEM. 

Missouri 6s (H. & St. Jo.) 832,000 

United States 6s 37,000 

$69,000 
Circulation $56,177 

CAMBRIDGE CITY BANK, CAMBRIDGE CITY. 

Indiana 2£s 886,334 

Indiana War 6s 10,000 

896,334 
Circulation 860,700 

BANK OF MT. VERNON, MT. VERNON. 

Indiana 2£s 823,315 

Indiana 5s 49,000 

Indiana War 6s 10,000 

$82,315 
Circulation 847,580 

EXCHANGE BANK, GREENCASTLE. 

Indiana 2£s 888,758 

United States 5-20s 76,000 

Indiana War 6s 55,000 

8219,758 
Circulation 8169,748 



157 

INDIANA BANK, MADISON. 

United States 6s $200 00 

Indiana 6s 5,000 00 

Indiana 2£s 54,077 50 

Indiana 5s 66,500 00 

United States 7 3-10s 71,000 00 

United States 5-20s 43,000 00 

Oregon 6s 1,500 00 

$241,277 50 
Circulation $190,000 



BANK OF SALEM, NEW ALBANY. 

United States 5-20s $10,000 

Indiana 6s 29,000 

Indiana 5s 1,000 

Indiana 2|s 15,000 

United States 6s 52,000 

$107,000 
Circulation $91,944 



BANK OF CORYDON, CORYDON. 

Indiana 5s, C. £ $21,000 

Indiana 5s 10,000 

Indiana 2£s 10,000 

Indiana War 6s 24,000 

North Carolina 6s 9,000 

Tennessee 6s 6,000 



$80,000 
Circulation $60,000 



158 

SALEM BANK, GOSHEN. 

Indiana 5s $18,500 

Indiana 2£s 13,000 

Indiana War 6s 28,500 

United States 5-20s 17,000 

$77,000 
Circulation $63,110 

PRAIRIE CITY BANK, TERRE HAUTE. 

Indiana War 6s $4,000 

Indiana 5s 15,000 

Indiana 2£s 10,000 

$29,000 
Circulation .• $20,896 

EXCHANGE BANK, ATTICA. 

United States 5-20s $8,400 

Indiana 2-20s 83,810 

$92,210 
Circulation $54,282 



BANKS VOLUNTARILY RETIRING THEIR CIRCULA- 
TION. 

PARKE COUNTY BANK, ROCKVILLE. 

Indiana 5s $75,000 

Indiana 2£s 1,000 

$76,000 
Circulation $59,231 



159 

KENTUCKY STOCK BANK, COLUMBUS. 

Indiana 5s $20,000 

Indiana War 6s. 20,000 

• $40,000 
Circulation 133,056 

HUNTINGTON COUNTY BANK. 

Indiana 5s $500 

- Circulation '. $455 

LAGRANGE BANK, LIMA. 

United States 6s $42,000 

Circulation $31,745 

SOUTHERN BANK, TERRE HAUTE. 

Indiana 5s $58,000 

Indiana 2£s 30,000 

$.88,000 
Circulation .- $63,847 

CANAL BANK, EVANSVILLE. 

Indiana 5s $1,000 

Circulation $478 



BANKS THAT HAVE WITHDRAWN THEIR SECURI- 
TIES AND FILED THE REQUISITE BOND. 

BANK OF ROCKVILLE, WABASH. 

Circulation $15,615 

MERCHANTS' AND MECHANICS' BANK, NEW ALBANY. 

Circulation $1,037 

Redeemed at the Branch Bank of the State, at New Albany. 



160 

farmers' bank of westfield. 

Circulation $1,500 

Redeemed at Fletcher's Bank, Indianapolis. 

HOOSIER BANK, LOGANSPORT. 

Circulation . $1,150 

Redeemed by F. H. Wilson, Logansport, Ind. 

BROOKVILLE BANK, BROOKVILLE. 

Circulation $2,003 

Redeemed at Brookville Bank, Brookville. 

BANK OF INDIANA, MICHIGAN CITY. 

Circulation $1,575 

Redeemed at C. B. Blair's Banking House, Michigan City. 

FAYETTE COUNTY BANK, CONNERSVILLE. 

Circulation $556 

Redeemed at Branch Bank of the State, Connersville. 

INDIAN RESERVE BANK, KOKOMO. 

Circulation $921 

Redeemed at John Bohan & Co.'s Office, Kokomo. 

BANK OF MONTICELLO. 

Circulation $120 

Redeemed at Branch Bank of the State, Lafayette. 

BANK OF SYRACUSE, GOSHEN. 

Circulation $1,823 

Redeemed at Bank of Goshen, Goshen. 



161 

CRESCENT CITY BANK, EVANSVILLE. 

Circulation 81,843 

Redeemed at Crescent City Bank, Evansville. 



SUSPENDED BANKS. 

BANK OF NORTH AMERICA, CLINTON. 

Redeemed at Southern Bank, Terre Haute at 90c 

STATE STOCK BANK, PERU. 

Redeemed at Bank of Goshen, Goshen at 85c 

NEW YORK AND VIRGINIA STATE STOCK BANK. 

Redeemed at A. & J. C. S. Harrison's Bank, Indianapolis ... at par. 

WAYNE BANK, LOGANSPORT. 

Redeemed at Fletcher's Bank, Indianapolis at par. 

WAYNE BANK AT RICHMOND. 

Redeemed at Fletcher's Bank, Indianapolis at par. 



SUSPENDED BANKS REDEEMED BY AUDITOR OF 
STATE. 

Agricultural Bank at par. 

Bank of Albany at 90c. 



162 

Bank of Albion at par. 

Bank of Gosport at par. 

Bank of Perryville at par. 

Boone County Bank (Genuine) at par. 

Bank of T. Wadsworth at 91c. 

Bank of Rockport at par. 

Central Bank n at par. 

Farmers' Bank of Jasper at 91c. 

Kalamazo Bank at par. 

Orange Bank at par. 

State Stock, Marion ; at 90c. 

Savings' Bank of Indiana (Genuine) at 69c. 

Persons sending notes will take particular notice that no other 
suspended Bank notes are redeemed at this office. 



SUSPENDED BANKS redeemed since November 1, 1862— the 
amount remaining to be redeemed, and cash on hand November 
1, 1863. 



BANK OF ALBANY. 

Cash proceeds, November 1, 1862 $640 07 

Cash paid to certificate holders 35 21 

Cash redemptions 

Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $604 86 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1863 793 10 



BANK OF ALBION. 

Cash proceeds November 1, 1862 $130 00 

Cash redemptions 4 50 

Balance November 1, 1863 $125 50 

Circulation outstanding November 1, 1863 125 50 



163 

BANK OP GOSPORT. 

Cash proceeds November 1, 1862 $420 

Cash redemptions 

Balance November 1, 1863 $420 00 

Circulation outstanding November 1, 1863 420 00 



BANK OF PERRYVILLE. 

Cash proceeds November 1, 1862. . $10 00 

Cash redemptions 

Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $10 00 

Circulation outstanding November 1, 1863 10 00 



BANK OF SOUTH BEND. 

Cash proceeds, November 1, 1862 $15 00 

Cash redemptions 15 00 

Balance November 1, 1863 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1863 



AGRICULTURAL BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1862 $15 00 

Cash redemptions 

Balance November 1, 1863 $15 00 

Circulation outstanding November 1, 1863 15 00 



BOONE COUNTY BANK. 

Cash proceds, Nov. 1, 1862 $1,809 00 

Cash redemptions 257 00 

Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $1,552 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1863 1,552 00 



164 

BANK OF T. WADSWORTH. 

Cash proceeds, Nov. 1, 1862 $10 92 

Cash redemptions 

"Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $10 92 

Circulation outstanding, Nov. 1, 1863 12 00 



BANK OF ROCKPORT. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1862. .* $30 00 

Cash redemptions 

Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $30 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1863 30 00 



CENTRAL BANK. 

Cash proceeds, Nov. 1, 1862 $1,421 00 

Cash redemptions 4 00 

Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $1,417 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1863 1,417 00 



• FARMERS' BANK OF JASPER. 

Cash proceeds, Nov. 1, 1862 $342 70 

Cash redemptions 91 

Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $341 79 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1863 341 79 



KALAMAZOO BANK. 

Cash proceeds, Nov. 1, 1862 $246 95 

Cash redemptions 4 50 

Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $242 45 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1863 -. 242 45 



165 

ORANGE BANK. 

Cash proceeds, Nov. 1, 1862 $50 00 

Cash redemptions 

Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $50 00 

Circulation outstanding, Nov. 1, 1863 50 00 



STATE STOCK MARION. 

Cash proceeds, Nov. 1, 1862 $50 00 

Cash redemptions 



* 



Balance Nov. 1, 1863 850 00 

1,1863 215 00 



SAVINGS BANK OF INDIANA. 



Cash proceeds, Nov. 1, 1862 $18 28 

Cash redemptions 



Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $18 28 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1863 190 00 



TRADERS BANK, NASHVILLE. 



Cash proceeds, Nov. 1, 1862 $650 15 

Cash paid to Certificate holders .... $5 69 

Cash Ademptions 1 84 

7 53 



Balance Nov. 1, 1863 $642 62 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1863 755 00 

[Agreeably to an act of the General Assembly, approved March 
11, 1861, the Auditor gave notice that the notes of suspended banks 
would be redeemed for ninety days longer at the same rate notes 
had been previously redeemed ; after which a dividend would be 
declared in favor of holders of certificates for any unpaid balance, 
and the surplus, if any, would be surrendered to stockholders 
D. J. 1863—12 

I 



166 

t upon their filing a bond conditioned for the redemption of all out- 
standing notes. In accordance with which proceeds have been 
paid and surrendered, as shown in the statement following:] 

WAYNE BANK, LOGANSPORT. 

Cash proceeds, November 1, 1862 $300 00 

Cash redemptions 

Cash paid to stockholders 300 00 



Balance November 1, 1863. . . ., 

Proceeds surrendered to stockholders January 12, 1863. 
•Eedeemed at Fletcher's Bank, Indianapolis. 



WAYNE BANK, RICHMOND. 

Cash proceeds, November 1, 1862 $30 00 

Cash redemptions 

Cash paid to stockholders 30 00 

Balance November 1, 1863. . .' 

Proceeds surrendered to stockholders January 13, 1863. 
Redeemed at Fletcher's Bank, Indianapolis. 



167 






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35,463 91 
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10,000 00 
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1,533 40 




II 

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LIABILITIES. 


Capital stock 

Due to depositors 

Time bills 

Profit and loss 

Total 


Amount. 


$63,379 00 
71,507 68 
7,824 35 
763 00 
4,106 22 
6,053 81 
6,452 50 


to 

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Stock deposited with the Treasurer of State 

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175 



NAMES of Shareholders in the Free Banks of Indiana, and the 
amount held by each on the first Monday of July, 1863. 

BANK OF GOSHEN. 



Capital Stock. 




Names. 


Residence. 

• 


! 

No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


§200,000 






Goshen, Indiana. 


$2,000 


$200,000 







INDIANA FARMERS' BANK. 



Capital Stock. 



No. of 

Shares 



George W. Branham.. 
Richard T. ©verstreet. 
Overstreet & Hunter.. 

John Clark 

E. G. Whitney 

Roland M.Whitney... 

Wm. B. Whitney 

Maria Whitney 

Thos. Reid ., 

Nestor W. Conant 

Roland Whitney 



Total. 



Franklin Ind . 

do 

do 

do 
Madison, Ind. 

do 

do 



Louisville, Ky. 
do 



$8,000 

T.ooo 

4.0l'0 
G.000 
8,000 
1,000 
2,000 
1,000 
1,000 
4,000 
8,000 

$50,000 



176 
BANK OF PAOLL 



$50,000 



A. J. Simpson 

Samuel Stolcup's heirs ,. . 

John A. Wininger 

S. W. Wininger 

P. S. Kentner 

A. M. Black v 

.louathan Lindley 

H.C. Wible 

J. C.Albert 

Jonathan Mearis 

S. T. Lindley 

Arthur Atkinson 

L. H. Lancett 

T. N. Braxton 

Jonathan Farlow 

A. Comingore 

Nathan Farlow 

Isam Stout 

J.H. Sherrod 

N.Willis 

John Stout, jun 

John Stout, sen 

R. Beeson ! 

Azor Charles ; 

Hiram Braxton 

Solomon Dill | 

Bee Hazlewood j 

Alex. Wallace, sen 

Wm.Wiight ! 

John Dixon 

Win. Trueblood | 

D. S. Lewis j 

M. Davis&Co 

A. M. Black, cashier. 



Paoli, lud 

Orange county, hid. 
Dubois county. 1ml. 
* do 

Corydon, Ind 

Paoli, Ind 

do 
do 
do 
Orange countv, Ind. 

do 

do 

do 

Paoli, Ind 

Orange county, Ind. 

Paoli, Ind 

Orange county, Ind. 

do 

Paoli, Ind 

Orange county, Ind. 

do 

do 

do 

do 
Paoli, Ind 

do 

Valeene, Ind. . . 

Paoli, Ind 

Orange county, Ind. 

Paoli, Ind 

Orange county, Jnd. 

do 
New Albany, Ind . . . 
Paoli, Ind 



2,000 

200 

5,000 

6,000 

5.000 

500 

2,400 

100 

200 

100 

200 

1,200 

500 

500 

500 

200 

500 

200 

500 

100 

200 

500 

400 

500 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

2,000 

200 

1,000 

200 

11,400 



Total 



$50,000 



BANK OF ELKHART. 



J 

Capital Stock. Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
shares. 


Amount. 






7000 


$70,000 




. 



177 
BANK OF SALEM, SALEM. 



W. C. DePauvv . . 
Dawson Lyon . . . 
John H. Butler. . 
Jonas B. Berkey . 



Total. 



I 
Residence. > No. of I Amount, 

shares. I 



Salem, 
do 
do 
do 


Ind 


. . . . 900 
40 
40 
20 


$45,000 
2,000 
2,ono 
1,000 






$50,000 






CAMBRIDGE CITY BANK. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 

shares. 


Amount. 


$70,500 00 




Centreville, Ohio 

Wayne county, Indiana 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 


53 
00 
10 
50 
80 
30 
13 
20 
50 

6 
23 

30 

100 
10 

120 
20 

3 
10 


$5,800 
6,000 








1,000 






5,000 






8,000 






3,000 
1,300 








T ipnh Up' -f 






5,000 










; , - v ' . ■ ' 


Cambridge City, Ind . . . 






Mary Jane Raymond 






do 
Cincinnati, Ohio 


3,000 
10,000 








H. L.Pope 


1,000 
12,000 




Wayne county, Ind.... 

do 
Indiana 

do 
do 






2,000 












300 






1 .000 






$70,500 











BANK OF MOUNT VERNON. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


' No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


$50,000 




Cincinnati, Ohio 

Evansvi'le, Ind 

Mount Vernon, Ind . . . . 


: 220 
4*7 
1 255 
27 
10 
4 
5 
4 

^!_ 

1,000 


$11,000 




22,350 
12,750 
















500 






200 




S. S. Dr.yden 


250 
200 




J. B. Gardiner 


1.400 
$50,000 









178 



EXCHANGE BANK, GREENCASTLE. 



Capital Stock. 



$50,350 



W. D. Allen.... 
Jehu Hadley. ... 

T. 0. Allen 

E.T. Kiahtley.. 
D. L. Southard.. 
J. I). Stevenson. 
R. L. Hathaway., 

Jno. Gilmore 

Otho Allen 

Joseph Allen. . . . 
John Wain 



Total 



Greencastle 

Hendricks County. 
Greencastle 



Putnam County. 



1,007 



8,200 
100 
100 
50 
50 
50 
50 
100 



§50,350 



INDIANA BANK. 





Capital 


Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


So. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


$114 


,000 00 


K. It. Butler 

P. Scheik 


Madison, Indiana 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 
Jefferson County, Ind. . 
Louisville, Ky 

do 

do 

do 

do 
Chicago, Illinois 














I. S. Weyer 






.'■auniel Polleys 

S. & P. in trust for the Bank 
















































2,280 


$114,000 












179 



BANK OF SALEM, NEW ALBANY. 



A. S. Burnett New Albany, Ind. 

J. B. Winstandley do 

L. Bradley ! do 

E. NewLand ' do 

D. Seabrook j do 

Annie O. Scribuer | do 

Salem P. Town i do 

Isaacs Winstandley j do 

G. W. Lapping 

M. A. Richardson 

A. Graham 

A.' A. Morgan 

W. C. De Pauw 

U. Lyon 

J. H. Butler 

J. L. Menaugh 

W. C. Winstandley 

Bank of Salem 

G. Garretson I Floyd Counly, Ind. . . . 

B. Windell I Harrison County, Ind. 



Lcuisville, Ky. . . 

do 
Lexington, Ky . . . 
Salem, Ind 

do 

do 

do 
New Albany, Ind . 
Salem, Ind • 



200 
100 



Total. 



2,000 



li-JO 000 

10,000 

500 

40,000 

1,800 

000 

1,000 

1,000 

500 

12,000 

3,000 

1,000 

80,000 

1,000 

50(1 

100 

500 

18,300 

1.000 

7,200 

?:oo,ooo 



BANK OF CORYDON 



S.J. Wright 

T. C. Slaughter... 

L'obert Leffler 

Benj. Windel 

M. A. Richardson. 
J. B. Winstanly. .. 

E. Newland 

Jacob Hangary. . . 

J. R. Shields 

LucvB. Shields.... 
Charles W. Shields 



Total . 



Corydon, Ind 

do 

do 
Harrison county, Ind. 
New Albany, Ind. . . . 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 
Philadelphia, Peim. . . 



No. of 

Shares. 



$100 

100 

100 

1,000 

3,300 

100 

loo 

5,000 

40,000 

100 

100 



$50,000 



SALEM BANK, GOSHEN. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


$50,000 




Goshen, Ind 

do 


250 
250 


$25,000 




25,000 








500 













180 



PRAIRIE CITY BANK, TERRE HAUTE. 



Capital Stock. 



No. of 
Shares. 



B. R. Whitcomb 

John 'Whitcomb 

John S. Davis 

H. B. Dwis 

W. J.Davis 

I). H. Arnold 

Marks & Leon 

James M. Lyons 

Sarah King 

Thomas B. Armstrong. 

Joseph Gilbert 

James H. Turner 

Samuel S. Early 

Ballard Smith 

John S. Beach 



Total. 



Clinton, Ind 

do 

U.S. Navy J 

Carlisle, Ind j 

do 

New York ] 

Cincinnati, I 

Terre Haute, Ind I 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 



s?:,(i:i 
300 
900 
coo 
600 
200 





5 ; 


500 




500 




5 L 


500 




5 1 


500 




5 ! 


500 




O ! 


500 




097 ] 


09,700 




7G6 


$76,000 



EXCHANGE BANK, ATTICA. 



Capital Stock. 



£50,000 



Joseph S. Hanna • | Lafayette, Indiana. 

James Spears | do 

Oliver W. Pierce , do 

John G. Sample | do 

Henry T. Sample [ do 

Thomas T. Benbridge, Jr j do 

Martin L. Pierce ! do 

Richard Benbridge ! do 

Robert W. Sample , do 



No. of 
shares. 



375 

250 
5 
5 

115 
5 

235 
5 
5 



$18,750 

12,500 

250 

250 

5,750 

250 

11,750 

250 

250 

$50,00(1 



APPENDIX 



D. J. 1863—13 



183 



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to 


^ 


<B 


«8 


H 


^3 


cT 


a 


H 


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$» 


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m 


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£ 




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<£,& 


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£ 



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" i 



-5,3 £ 






'.<.£. -j. £ 



leoooo 



« : 4 :Jl 



l|fl|| 

° & g g H g 



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3?^ 



33-«)0 



184 



1 t- 1-1 


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f» 




















o 










































1 m 








&r 



~- = 5 

'I! I 



iiliililiif ^ 



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K -^ P (a < P X -< P « 



« 



o 
< 


5* a 


occ 


^ 


f a -* 
s co - 
*-et5e» 

oV 


s 




& 


H 
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« 


'•■■■•■• o ? '• 

: '■ J ; : j 3 g & J 

: : 5 : : : £ S ~ : 
+= § =* : : ' » t; <m : 

||| y -|a| 

.5 "3 -= i; <2 : — '3 -3 • 

"3 "^ c = 03 • '« °" = 

si «« sails' | 

WtooiE-iSHPSaaaa 






OOC00OC-IOO 

e» to cs « co <n co o> o 

o-ioeoinonui 

03 r-i 0^ r-i 1- 

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(31 
© 


n 
P 


a 


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< 


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1 


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185 



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flit pill 



i -4 p co < p c2 <5 p 



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o 

s 

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?« © T ri © 


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H 

3 

P3 


■ • C O" 

- s..- - 

5. - "o y 

lis Is 

a *" tc - 
= = .S = 

i ° 5 ? 

K cq as £ 


Treasurer's fees 

Eevenue paid State Treasurer -. 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


: 
1 


1 


'CCCNHIC.JI>ffl CO 

cc ei fi ■* h o o h si 1 -# 

O 05 i-i CM O OS 


3 


i 


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1 


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1 


Ill 

Ki 

ca^ft 


"3 



186 



3C» i-l £ 



a £ o 



X ■/. V. -'r<P.r-SH CO XI 













eatonoooBoo 


o 


§ 


g^^OO-jOClOCTOJ 


o 








a 




OS 






m 



6 av sif=o«-5 



g£fg£f3 

~ 15 §, id's §/§ 



Mfli«<PS<fl« 



I O i- o -* c» io t- 
■C-tT -f 1- SO LO 



y H 



KmHbKKkS 



■ o o t--* e -* c 
: o a n •* o n t 

< OS O <C i~ l« t- J 






tf ■< Q w -< O k <! P 



187 



13 OC IS \S ■* O 1) ~! S> 

c ti /;::-. ^ ic -f -jo 

r-Tr-( c£<Om 






PSWKWpS^Xv: 



: — x c: o c: w o j— 

'OI-«OOtlbO 



■O oJ • -3 o _'. t3 



.H M-aH to 

i|fijf . 



I <5 '^ " ; « = « o 05 c: — x 



£ £ 



Jo I — ^ £? 



:.::.;• ■c 






K^fi^fli<M 



188 



C.83hOWtl! 



©'(= PS 



■3 c^T7 



t- s ~ 



,5 £ a] gS' 

- i ?=~ 

o ri " 



i - z 









. 




C IM CI Oltt O O 'J •* M 


c. 


3 


1^ 00 IC rt C flOKO- 


p 




















" 


8 


€ft 



: ; : j : s : : 






l§; 



i^iSio^flS 



s o x t-xi- 



i -* u: ft - tn : 






1^1 






!l|islifig| £ 







in X <N SO «5 35 S oo o 


o 






1 




§ 
















- 


<s 


« 


m 



Oh x §^ S-a H 2 

*» 3^al 3 t"S 3 



189 



X ~ -_ : 
cs oi co ' 



ioooc I to 



■cn = = " : ^Sfe -h 





HOOMSOMCtl- 


to 
















e»-*i^ 




1 


m" 


" it. --- - 


(t ct S 


& 




iC 


lO 


■n 


«- 


■< 








m 



J -o ^ ■ "o 5 : "2 



"lis lis 

3 ~ <B 3 SO |! 



-* I- C< CI = CC -* t- to — CI 

-mccoccoei-ii) c 

a 


CREDIT. 

Revenue delinquent 

School tax delinquent 

Sinking Fund delinquent 

Erroneous assessments 

Taxes refunded 

Treasurer's fees 

Mileage 

School tax paid State Treasurer 


Amount. 
$2,834 14 


359 13 

2,124 87 

5 18 

239 38 

992 74 


B I> r-< 

- io at 
-I t~ o 

s ■£ 

to" 


DEBIT. 
Revenue on duplicate 


Assessed by Treasurer 

School tax on duplicate 


Delinquencies collected 

Total 



190 



1 

< 


C) W C C « PJ 
DCOCHOOC 

§ coco r ~' cq" 


C- -• 'i 

to ^<~c 




CI 

CO 


Q 

K 
P3 


E 
i 


1 
i 






! 

r 
1 




* 

c 

5 


! 

iC 

s 



i 


j 

i 

: 
: 
: 
j 

j 

• 1 






s 

< 


$6,181 78 

25 73 

1,135 65 

4,441 59 

20 81 

810 08 

2,429 34 

6 81 

455 77 

400 68 

815.W- 24 


3 
w 

Q 


1 


I 

1 

i- 




£ < 


3 - 
- 


. - 

5> 


- 1 
J 


1 




o 
H 



c 
£ 


mm 


1 


? 


700 00 

289 40 

16 00 

9,961 36 

7.227 50 


QC 


05 |i 


Eh 

B 

« 
o 


:•'::::::• 

'' ' * 

HMiMNj i 

: !•" S ; i : -cl : 

: : i £ s e : e S 3 ; 

ii:::: :|1h ■ 

IM mill ! 

o* : : <£ -o « . e» -a p, : 

iil|g|li|| 1 

i|a £* i~ >% c 






c 
S 


ca to h i^ n oc n 03 ci n en 

c m c- c. r- x - on iB 

oo ifl co <ri j-< o 1 co 

0~ l»~ "*" r-T 1 -* 

s s 


3 


1 
( 

1* 


l< 

f 

1 


- 

j 
1 


1 

c 
e 

c 


- 
< 


■z 


c 
i7 


J: 
r j 

< 


P 


■A 


H 



191 



&%l 



m£kHH&H§Mccm 



II>Ol 



cun^c^ 1.-5 tM ~ c 









Mfl^flia^O 



Amount. 

$890 18 
727 20 
221 26 


* 811.3 




CREDIT. 

Revenue Delinquent 

School tax delinquent 

Sinking Fund delinquent , 


Erroneous assessments 

Revenue paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Total 


Amount. 

$4,662 99 
15 82 
194 17 


3,481 50 

14 21 

150 00 

1,654 02 

6 45 

66 80 

512 00 

$10,757 96 


DEBIT. 

Revenue on duplicate 

Assessed by Treasurer '...'.'.'.'.'.'.'..... 

Delinquencies collected 


Assessed by Treasurer .' .' .'.'.'.'.'."" 

Railroad tax collected 


1 



192 



I = > 





1 


i j 




i b 


;l 




P. 

3 * 


y 

J 5 

: _ 

3 f 

r 

J s 


: 
; ; 

; i 



: ■/. •/' - r - ■- S S a 33 



x x - 

CO N' 






5 5: 



B ►. o -S £ ° g S. ° o 

5E3- i 2 a'SS'S 
? £ - c £ £2i£i 

£ z?T-g St - U« 



1C O C CI I 
1-1 O C-} — < 



w. 



■3* -5 



i 5 ■: » s s 



OCM-K'tJlH 
in 51 LO i- to C5 L-5 rt 

.- -t -_ ..- ;; -. .-. ,0 






g£ gfo & <f £ S S 1 



193 



OSISHHOOSIO 

10 o o ao r" ~ '-*■ ? ' 
— 03 en 



ci in a ; ?-. ci — -j- c. 



: in Jr- -* M O ■» CO O = 

; "'- :l ^ tcorio '-II 



.1 3 js "3. £ is p * J: g 

g| 1^1 fj?| 11 

k <; n x < o M <j a m 



^ft-5^ 12 



§H2 



3 H CO 

?, c.S 



x v. - H " -i ■/_ /.- 






lllslllll p 

pc!-<ftr/!-<C£^0 



194 



ClfKtCOSfl«)HMK I 

i-r-inciosnrnoco I 

Hojons»»inions«i 
n i- i- n 51 -j o ^ c. i- ^ 



its 



in 



J l> O C> H SI ( 





£ £- 


_ f 


s a 


-j 


•n^ 1 




■H m 


_^- 




5 i 


.2 o 








a S 


- i 


.= - 


-J- 






















r a 


.r: : 


ii 




^ 


^< 


i /" 


-.=, 


33 -<P 



a 

o 

S 


nnassae 
nnoasec 

cp»-oonr- 

n"rT 00 e 


.°°- 


12 
3 

r 


P 
1 


Revenue delinquent 

School tax delinquent 

Treasurer's lees 

Revenue paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 






$9,236 31 

12 94 

1,703 93 

6,559 86 

10 32 

1,135 95 

3,794 01 

3 67 

795 16 

$23,259 15 


H 

p 


1 

c 
c 


> 

- 

< 


1 

I 


- 
c 

: 


■ 

- 


1 


■e 

c 
c 
— 
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■z 


,£ 
■< 


- 
C 

E 
I 


' 1 



195 



>0ChU500p 



> C» CO CO I ?H 



is. 



if" 1 a 
' — 'A 












n 

a 

<5 


Nnonjj«f tin 


3 

ITS 

in 






^? 




3 


-3 


a 


v 


c 


H 


o ; 




£ 


•= 




,e 


- X 


— 


c 




.C 












Tl 
















~ 


B 


o"o 


OT 


= 


= 


% 



«<m»^a2<ifl 



K«:i»rHBrtS»;in 



ic c ci t- o m e co s> 
ocoi-nscoofloi' 



T3H 2 



a k i. o >: c, c u-: «i 



196 



■** o o in ;■#© o 

t- ■■?. O Ci -., ' -V — . — 









> o in c> in t-oo a 



IS 






« •< O t» < a iZ -< o 



o 



1 

1 

1 


not) 




IM3 01N 
lil-OOO 

senna 

CSnr. .- 

c< oco 
to •* 


10 
0- 




ca 
in 


3 
W 
S 

o 


Mi M H 1 11 1 

= ^ |-H* i| al : 
■o * a x = - ■ . o. * a • 

us** g*S £ ; oS H « 

P5 X E K H & 3 P<OQ 02 




Amount. 


<n^ n in " cseo co 


in 
efr 


3 


1 

! 


i 

p 


11 


IP 


c 

c 

- 

■i 


- 
! 

! 




;" 

; i 
- 

; 3 


2. 3 

> : 

'i 


i 






i 

: 

i 

I 
I 

1 



197 



a 
< 


o o o^ 

X0CM5I 


OCOI3 
OOt-STd 

<o io of 






H 

S 

H 
03 


j • 

; : c 

= i" 'i 

I'D! 

"° x -r 
= o .< 


H 


: S£ 
;h a 

■ 5 5 

: p.* 

-. S 5 


3 
H 

•a 
'« 

■a 
5 
fa 

a 


H 


s 


nnMiiiaMTMt- 
8» 


1- 


DEBIT. 




s 


■ • ? 

-' '.' r 

: a 
Coo 

I ~ 
r-o £ 
- g "7 


t\ 




:i 

i 

: 

1 



§ 


<1 


or »- w 3 — ps o -* 

01 CJ 3- 65 jl O — II 


o-. 00 


CT 


3 

M 


Revenue delinquent. 

Sinking Fund delinquent 

Printing 

Mileage 


m i 

£ 3 ; 

aH i 
«* • 

go "2 • 

— 3 

^ o« : 
&, = i 

g-2 £ 


a 

o 

a 


C> C5 00 t- oc to O <M t- o 

i3eo*oooNnn«(» 

IN 63 ~ CC^l-COCOCSCD 


c. 

CI 

s 

• 


2 


« 

3 
•C 

a 

a 
c 

1 


H 

< 


o 

2 


o 
o 


1 

H 

■a 

< 


\ 

~c 

c 

c 


c 


s 

jo' 
■B 


3« 







D. J. 1863—14 



198 



nt-.-.c;j. =-. si c. cr. =; 
cv ci -* -* — « ;i C5 g ga — 



tB'w'of ■-:' 






£ "S .£ ^ S "5 5; ~ « "S .3 

— v. •/. aE-^:-SSK to 



, til- — l- OCT to 



i 3 £ o C b ° 



SaflSPS 



; < fl & < R K ■< O 



XI 



: = ^ 






-o P. 



KioiK^SSkS 



ic x c i- - c; r: >.o => 



S S S a 2 c S S 



199 



i--*=> o -* in 

OH« t- 1- n 

Ol-V 



^ $ X M 1-1 « X n 'J 



H 



i* -a 

"3 -a 



iccKaiiS^^ 



!~r r: c I 



S3 OS 00 1-1 00 03 O | (O 

in sitoo — g 



- - ~ 

~ r - '3 



I - c - - 1 = ; 



•2S^£5! 



I g.c g g c ^ g a u H 



02 



«3 '-^s^SsS- 

•& 3 S = 2 1 a s g » 



200 



ci m c. r- : 



o -* HCI 



J o ,~ c-. i- cs ; 



IS 



h s » 



- 0.= 
Plea £5 w E-i a K qq in ■ 



i§3832 



SJ BggO OS 




m — ci ■* in to 

'' ^ CN " COS 




CI 











S"5? i . "O 



H^2 
«»2 



g£s 



Kcf.ias.hSe«i 



> O OS 00 I-. i-c 
■ CO CM I- <m m 



K<fi«<P^fi« 



M <i O cc < R S ^ O 



201 



— to o» cc in -/) o o t= n 

MH-nij-soncoo 



CO 



■COlOCOlOXt- I to 



> M O b- CI O <M I 



A a 

I- . 

•SB" 

: 3 



■ oo It- 



gsfg 



3 



1-3 = 



£58 

E- 1 S u 



rt<Pia<OS<IPM 



' fc.' "° 2 S-! "^ •- S-i ffl 



5 -j~i 5 



202 



1 

1 

* 


$1,010 02 
811 56 
2S0 74 
36 06 
126 78 
32 00 
3.553 41 


.4 


05 


i 


o 

OS 


CREDIT. 




.2 -a 
- £ 

7 a 
cow 


a 
1 

; i 

1 7 






.J 


C 
I 


• 

u 
c 


o 

i 

< 


ic-ja-iHHj- in 05 

Jt- !-■ Ct CD lO i-H 00 C-U- 
CO^i'CIC 00 CO >0 X 


= 

o- 


s 

K 

o 


1 


-_ '- -- 

; — ■- 


"5 


§e 


1 

-i- 


5 

3 

3-" 


3c 


5 

f 
I 


1 



a 
■3 


i- i- . ■ 
-j. -+ i.i 


3 


-'■7 


CD 


s 


cl 


,"• 


1 


CO 


CREDIT. 


111 1 : 


.' i< £ is 

. J; p <u 

ill* 5 : 
: sh-s : 
• H ° B- '■ 
*|3* : 

:2»-g : 

•WO O, • 

: 3 « -o : 

ill 6 * 


Amount. 1 


eovonnoHhoo 
nb-o^oonoooo 

S S 2s 5° c% 3 " m S 










_ 


r 

> 

it 

3 ! 

» I 


1 

; 

IP 


- 
■j 


It 

'■c 
2* 


3 

5 ? 




! 

; 


H 



203 



co m ■* cb in qo h i> 

I -# !D - CX = CO l~ CI 

i . - o co 5 5i c- ©_ 
* in of of 



121 



cc ct o ifl c ri x ?i ^ co oo 



-s^v 






m CO *- Ol 5) -* - 

00 GO Tf 00 <M 5= r 

r- eo g e» os o < 

O '" CI O i-t 






? o a o o - 2 v ■= - 
£ 3? - •= i. - ~ '.: -i ■= 



w 



III 

:S3 si 



; "3 a < c 



~ ,: X ^ r- - - ~ - J. '■'/. 



■ c i- cr -i io oi -j CO ; 
1 1^ e-i I- oo o> i- -* io ; 



<d '• _j eg • : : 






P5 < Q w ^ R oo •< P f 



204 



PP 



it — i < to co lo o i I 

I i-«oepoceo I i 

5 I 



~~ y ci L-; r. 



" I 



= »H 






. 3 *" tO -2 I 



«cc^KE-S«c 



* o-g g »|a»| 






r: « c -r- x i« 

3 f OS ?I 5 tO rH 05 I 



ISSS ll 



^ -o 6 ^ -c 8 " ti ; 



- S r ? - £ 2 



S<(Po2-<Ow<;OM 



205 



cinot-e-ouji;- 












six 3 



xKHrPi^ £ £ 



^ © i'-5 2 -3 5 ~j x i? 



u 73 

a: " u o £- o 

- •:- S"c y g" E to S - 



I 

1 


mo.-: cr 


J_ ~ 3 


x- — to 1 in i 

Ci CJ M 1 © 
© i- ■© I c» 

1- -- 1-3 © 


H 
3 
H 

o 


Revenue delinquent . . . 

Sii iking Fund delinquent 

Treasurer's lees 

Revenue paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Total 




1 

•5 


^ M- i: a ci en >."! -* 1 <n 

r:i~ccir3— <CiccJ3i-t .o 
— iccc^r^i.-s^-i'© ci 
-J — :'. ~j - .r. ~ ■-= to 
CM_ -* i3^ C3 tO_ O 1 ©_ 


s 

a 


c 




"3f 


1 = - 

5m < 


3 "S 



206 



a 
1 • < 
l! 


i- ^ V ~. io z'i ■-.-•%, i r-. 
l- — in m — so — cn 1 


% 

o 

1 




c ; 

il 


■3 : 

E : 

1 1 


Revenue paid Stale Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 




g 


1 i 

M i-i 01 Ifl |H j OJ 

s » 


DEBI r. 


p 


i<£ 




: ! i : . : 

Mil ii 

i : : : :| 

lili s 



ft 



itn-i-wronno it< 

. £- CM to LI KO O O O I- CO 






• • ■ « ? ■ 

Mill i 

• • « ti <l> 

: :xS2 

g ; 03 T3 o, ! 

- ^I/g : 
•" • »* £ J 

5 8, s Z M * 

Ifgl-S £ 



= . — c r ■- •.- c co i~ = t- 
o >- :o x -c^c^i-h I co 



o ~ ?_ 6 5 i. 3 o 



207 



cx^^Lr- '<£ 3 ?i let' 



-* M <N C. C -M 

CB CI <M i-l 






SH-rir^^i X 



^ ~ ,: cr. •- i - i_- ■_- i - 



: : : :S 
«i --oS 






K<JCoi^acc-<0 



■ S oi -g 
a*." "O £ -a oJ M "a c 



lO^oc'crjom: 



"g ~ i- "0 « Co 



«4}Qaa-<Q33«jq I 



208 



i-^NOOOiClCO-* 



,5 a 



H £ 2 



K to m H Ph H S K OB cc 

innccooootin 

C! 5i CI OC 1-1 tD K 

10" i-T-*" cf 






I EH M _, H M o 



«-<QcK^aK<iOS 



Amount. 


ccc- 


— o — 

JOf 

ii cm" 


OWOONH 
m ID O T I- M 

a f i tt n « so 

''Mr- X g j* 

<h'(m"i-T 


■■:> 




Revenue delinquent. . . 

Sinking Fund delinquent 

Taxes n funded 

Treasurer's lees 

Revenue paid Stale Treasurer 

Sinldng Fund pa d State Treasurer 

Total 




5 

o 


HOOCOhCI-l'Q'fl'll 

■o i— — i^cjqcOHtcci 
of of i-T 

05 


3 

in 


pq 
P 


1 
C 

c 

p 


J. J 

b 

> x 


< 

J 


- 

a 


i 


i= 


i 

c 


- 1 


1 


p 


■ 
1 




1 



209 



1 05 b- Pi 50 CI C-l C. 

to oo — o to m ifi 
g 6* t-' 

a 
< 


us' at 


1 * 
1 «s 


CREDIT. 

Revel ue delinquent 

School tax delinquent 


U jijli 

I™ : : £ H 3 

= 1 : :«a| 

= a 2 : CO ■& i. 

lit :?£.= 

^ ^ -^ • p. * = 

= S 1 g* | o j 

5 £ Si > 2-^ 
1 KH S PS (a or 


< 

1 o 




2 OO! 

1 ^ 


1 — CI C~ ■- T -< O 

i — cr.m — t-t- to 

OtCOSfOf o lo 
* r- ** a \ <J- 

w" » 1 t£ 

I s 


DEBIT. 

Revenue on duplicate 

Assessed by Treasurer 


Delinquencies collected • 


■ 
• 

t 

5,0 

',1 

3 / 
[■If 


3 : 

3 




210 



I CV5 I- i-H CC L-5 O © •■? O I- II- 



>T3 Q 2 



.3 3 ~ 

■= c o. 

i( -■ o 




-- I- 31 C o i.t "-"J O 

WO 3J OS CD OS 1— I 



II 






H 



Slllll||| * ^ 



lOtlOSOO: 
IXDOOOOXI 

J o» os m -on! 






iaHnHE-ipHKaaco 



issssss 



1* 






211 



| O f C U H CI 

, st t~ o 02 w ■-! 



SH2 
•• H ■§ I 



iKHrtKicn 



1~ Gl C-) C( rr CO CI O SI 

O « » 1 r. n » * 












Amount. 


HrlrMr-OmoSOW 




1 


CREDIT. 




Sclioo! tax delinquent 

Erroneous Assessments 

Mileage 

School tax paid State Treasurer. . . .- 

Total 




3 
o 

-4 


(O " tO rV" 1 ■* S_ S S 




s 




p 

c 

1 


> 

> 

< 


1 

E 
P 


P 
c 


4 
•< 


P 


P 

c 
. t 

V 


5 

< 


p 


c 

c 

p 


■5 

1 



212 






7 £H 



N^lllil 



3 4> £,_ <y 3 



«^fi^S?Jo 



pq 



M53HH»0>0 •_ 51 00 



fc H a 



00-3 p. 

si? 



Sm«jK^H«! 




SSS =- 8S»"8S , 8 -2 

i £ 2"o £ g*.g g g* g £ 

Xflto<!fiiZ<!RS 



213 



>cor-;s->-t<occsto I col 

)QDO CDO10O - OS GO leol 

I to v. •)■ M lOtCO ! CI 

: m at cAr-to 






WwmBPn^SSwiffl 



D. 



r- £ E 



1 co 6i as os ^5 I 

mocm: 



llll 111! II 



J. 1863.— 15 



X i -J r~ r- Jt- 

" CO ?l §i 5 



||| 

oJ2 o « £ o j. 



CO ~ CO T. 01 1- X -y -r 

Si ^ ei h h ^ o n pi 



■g— So B<£ -g 






„ 3 s 

Z. o 






K«Sfita<iQS5-><Spi 



214 



g 
o 

a 

<5 


<M — I* 
tC I- i- 


03 00 O M <= 
W&Tr- 




£3 

Q 
W 

M 


: • c 
: ^ 3 

3 _C I 

3 -o -a 

3~ 6* 

P5 ca 33 


Treasurer's fees 

Revenue paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasuier 


"3 




g 

o 
S 

<3 


o o c -- c: t^ MC! o « 

O Oj 'JJ Q OlOOt- Tf> 

-+" n r-T o 


1 


0,0 " 

M<5fi 


; . : 4 

~ ■' r "- 

= a » = 

-Ill 

>-.£ = 

-111 


'g 

OS 

H 

$ 


! 1 

1 

3 



miociv: ~. - -r 



5 I 






oo^S'C'-'aocici'-' 
co o .-- c-. L-; -* -r 1- si 



J 73 oj ,_; •? 3 • -a 






115 



I h- O O O OS « 



23* 



KmkShSKi 





-< 


$5,777 93 

37 97 

1,046 10 

4,187 43 • 

25 32 

697 40 

2,226 60 

17 72 

488 14 

1,260 64 


® 



■a £ • —' o ■ « 









ft 



oS^ go S 



3 Ol 1- N - i- M 0> 

§ I- O oo5 WCiJ rt 



;<fl«<flS<fi 



216 



it-. f. in ; 



C = 






gg.Bfgg , ||.9 £ 



\r — ?i - '" o -. — t* 



il_€ 



«<!P£<Sx<a 



X 



£ £0 £ = - p -* p 

5 S: ■? Ki ° £ s '-s 






£"2£; 



- . - i - — - r-. t :-. 



u -c £ o o £ °" 



217 



1 

1 


t-ont-oosooBtc 

NO«nOll!T»1000 

-r< x T — ° c * ir £° '" 


I 


CREDIT, 


p 

1 


- - 
~i i 


1 • i 

- ~>- £ 

£ ? = 


: : : S ■. 
: : jj g : 

IP i 

' <« S d 

: _g cc 2 ■ 




o 

a 
< 


$9,942 33 

48 98 

1,935 50 

7,033 58 

32 05 

1,331 99 

3,963 57 

22 85 

844 99 

290 64 


i 

ot 


1 

• 


i 

o 

c 

4 


- 




* ! '• • 

o ;- o o 

1 >•■•! 2 


il 

: 

: 
: 

: 

; 
I 

:| 

1 

1 



a 


§3 

Jo i 
4& 


358 96 

239 60 

11 36 

6,237 93 

4,599 63 

2,455 78 






j 


s 


H 

p 

H 
M 


Revenue delinquent 

Sinking Fund delinciuent 

Mileage 

School tax paid State Treasurer 






3 


$0,582 26 

15 80 

783 49 

4,844 35 

10 20 

572 33 

2,434 31 

7 21 

295 40 

717 31 


'b 

J' 


H 
M 

• 


P 


l- 

s 


: "r 

5 v 
'. ■'- 


o 


3 S 


o 




*< 
I 




o 



118 



a 

< 


x oi t~ — oooo— ■* 

CO C «D X X -* II CI LO .- 
f- S .-o C 1 CO " 1- C?. O CO 


5 
o 


Revenue delinquent 

School tax delinquent 

Erroneou assessments 


Mileage 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Total... 




1 


SI 3, 862 55 

32 65 

438 53 

9,5S6 98 

23 10 


pj o « in 2 

8 




Revenue on duplicate . . ." 

Delinquencies collected 

Assessed by Treasurer 


Delinquencies collected. 

Assessed by Treasurer . . 



j (C Q\ C* lO *0 r^ CC -* l> 

"#ClC^aQi— itOGO'+CO I 1 

<* Ot " -> i 



■a § ■a 



OO-JH-'h-CO— ir~X I 

1 nc(Mcor,a.'fflrHoi . 

c^xco.^x |g 

1 i- no co o el I o 



: :• : 



«-<a^^fi5^o 



219 



a 


ciocoi-Mteotoco 

t-OflOl-HCOOO 
31 00 X &•■ k- f 00 1; lO 

n^J-S cioico 


O ll 

s 
S 


i 

CREDIT. 




t :1 

Hi 

o _^. o 
/; -7. 'A 


: ■ I! 

: : ^-£ 
• : 2 ^ 

£ : 'a ■= 
"« '■ '= c 

= .-. = " 

£ - = = 


: : 1 

: !j 

: :!l 
i :■ 
: '■) 

1 i 
1 

5; : 
o, : 
3 ! 

a 
53 


c 
3 

g 


$11,076 30 
89 43 
768 GO 
8,287 84 
64 46 
535 81 
4,743 87 
34 96 
325 GO 
625 93 


as 




"H. 


tig 
~ = '6 

1 tl 


||| 

t r = 

<HCC< 


- ^ 

ic5 


: 
: l 

i 
1 



o 



tf 



o 

a 




346 83 
35 49 
181 24 
29 12 
6,499 85 
4,7.-0 64 


ic 


to" 


n 


Revenue delinquent 

Sinking Fund delinquent 

Treasurer's fees •• 

Revenue paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Total 


3 
g 


$6,722 53 

27 61 

1.112 37 

4,875 20 

19 39 

844 36 

2,586 21 

11 50 

375 10 

$16,574 27 


H 

oa 
w 
P 


1 


1 

h 

5- 


'■•a o 

til 

l g 3 

v ~ s 

= g * 

1 3 " 

; 2" o 

; .5 c 


If 


! 

3 

° 

a* 




. 1 

E- 



220 









t: H pu, h 3 « oo on 



=; -i ~ 7 - i- r -c : 

c; s i- '£> n -f cc to : 

MtOHS)OU!ifl( 
^ .-■: = i_- 7i = -J - ■ 



"= ?. C 3 2 O b2 - 






«<10m^Oco<10 






Hi 



K A 7. ArhrtK! 






c >---5° >>-5£ ^-s-H 



221 



- -a r- 



Kootorhhi 



• 56 -3 a. 



: =1 ■ 

: ? J" 





o 


=; ■* m c* — iwi-oso'* 
I- c-. o us 00 o 


c 

S3 



3 g|| 






2 £ H 



1 — - ~; 

cLmS 



lilllllil 

CI O e O ri Cl " d oo 
"* <N 00 -* CO 1.0 1-5 CO !N 



: • • • • « • 






222 



•O — ?! O -r* = O X i 



J-^ 



s -c - i -a 
3 , 8 g 

3~ m" 



1-C Q. 



if C 






I^HIilei 



SlllllSil 



P 
3 
O 

H 
O 

o 

H 

Ph 
Ph 

H 

I 



I oM«et« en 

n,t-r.»:«:i 
I (- =-. <- c ~f o 

cccoti ' p. 






II 



sal 51 ■! 



^/.S^^^rSM co CO £2 co 



•OOOd)!OH: 



3 — x c 00 



— m 
cfr»" 






? £ = 5 £ = '^ £ .5 j; 



123 



5 



S ?/.''- 






M t- -* 01 t~ t- "! t 

l^ eo -o :-: i~ c. « i 

o a> x <ota 



IS 



! : ' t : s i : ■ 



«^aK<fiin<;QM 



1 

a 
1 


<Q T* -+ 

i"' T H 


a; 

CO 


O CI c 
HIOC 


v ci -r 

- : s. 1. 

'-. C . ~ 






P 


§ £ tc 1 


pt 


3 : 


J 3 J 

H «« 

o rt __; 

Sag 

ill ^ 

> -3 = 

Mm to 










5 

o 

S 

-«) 

W 
W 

a 


c 


•& t- r* m m to t- cs 

•~~. Z< '/-' ?; c-5 CN« 

m c<_ no « 




i 


3 c 

— ; 


"i 

■J 


■" 


I 1 " 9 ■' 


! : 


i 


fr 





224 



i e» e» to « o o i 

i Bi- to K'ic' 
: oc ;o Ji •* oo- 



1^1 



• ■< i~ ~ ■ <- = -*• 

1 a --Z O '-= := t~ l~ J>- 
jOffiN'J L0 t * i~ to 
. .-: r- -- ?1 I - I - 03 






I«l*a§< 



Ph -< O oa •<! G c 



; a h 
la 



H 



Amount. 


Ooe^+OOH* 

CT 1- C OI 4 X l~ t~ o 

COOCCr^CIOflO 


«5 

o 
ci 


S 


Revenue delinquent 

Sinking Fund delinquent 

Treasurer's fees 

Kevenue paid State Treasurer 

Siiikincc Fund paid State Treasurer 


p 


g 

o 

a 
< 


$5,125 57 
51 94 
636 06 
3,656 87 
35 93 
425 57 
2,056 15 
22 34 
295 54 


I 


M 

p 


[ 


3 
3fc 

i 




j \ 
- 


j 

> 

1 


5 


j 

i 


5 

-r 
r _ 


- J- 

' | 
! e 

ic 


3 



225 



H 



1 


, 1 

I 1 

i i 

< 


U7 l^ C7 P7 1.7; r-i C7 CS 33 

— .-: i.7 sr.nn x ri 
C5C» 71 O 71 » i- to 

in"-* en' o»x r in" 
6© - 1 


P5 

* 




Eh 
R 
K 
P4 
O 


■ :^ o 

■ c s * 
Jo ^i 

- - ~ -, 

III" 

;= •= "H 

2 M 3 o 


Treasurer's fees 

Revenue paid State Treasurer 


i i 1 

: : 

: :l 

: :J 
j • 

H ■ 

"B '. 

P. ; 

^ -3 

I ^ 




a 

< 


$15,960 66 
70 13 

2,054 67 

11,105 32 

52 85 

1,709 77 

G,G47 27 

20 45 

1 ,238 85 

799 81 


00 

ft 

• 
















































Q 






























l 






































m a, 

Hi 


2 il "r •" 

rfcc 
s2°» r 

7 >..- Z. 

■^ 3 -f 

ill! 


2 7 77 

- >.7 

If 7 





Jh<7 
<H 


TfOOI- 

oocm 

— o :: :7 

Of 7 


in © gt m | 

t 77 71 771 1 

r "'™cj§ 1 
so ■»' ef j 

1 


to 

s 

to 

.7, 


CREDIT. 
Revenue delinquent 


Sinking Fund delinquent 

Printing 

Mileage 

School tax paid State Treasurer , 


! 


Amount. 
$7,401 08 


328 02 
5,448 28 
31 85 
218 70 
2,818 70 
14 27 
153 08 


so 
to 
to" 


DEBIT. 
Revenue on duplicate 


Assessed by Treasurer 


•> 

< 


•z 

i 
1 

1 




H 



126 



■ O c;. © ■* 
m o ci 'O 



-- r'-i 



■5 d 2 : l 

PS -j-j x E-i H « m c/i 



05 13 t- JO (3 L-5 f 

x .- m £■ c> in - 



si ^ " c "3 * * 






i ^ - K -° £ 3 - 



K^Pw<flS<0 



o 



3 
| 


- i 


§ 


S2g 

SI 32 00 

o ou 


13 © © I-C 

C> tO CO M 0C 




-o 


i ; § C ■ ' 

l|f 1 1 L 

111 111 I 

pej oo 33 fi Ei Pn E- 


: £ 3 * • 
': || h : 

IfSl ! 

Slsl 2 

a « oa 33 






o 


^ lO « 


© 


| 

Eh 


T 

A 


< 


- 
e 


j 

1 

- 




< 




_ i 

5 


C 1 










£ 



227 



Amount. 


p i-i 


'? --■ c- 
c: -. - 

—. C r- 






OC 

a 


v - 

• : 




12 


CREDIT. 


C 


1 

X 


s 
5 


,C3 

| 

S. v. 

1 ? 


b 


c £ 


I 


c 

■j 


tr 

1 
- > 


£ 
.1 

t 

7j 

J 


■ 

• 
D f 


Amount. j 


-c n o h o o o o :) r- 
c.n»ocn>s ;■-. ci 1 i - 
t o c « a H* ^ CJ ^ 1 *fi 
; • r ■ r "i - -^ ? ' ' - '- j3 1 £ 
o". 1-^ -rqT 1 (M~ 

5> 1 <@ 


1 

p i 

II a 

i 


p 




j 
IP 


i X - 

. - ~ 


< 

1 

IP 


; 

It 
-_ 

Vu 


i < 

_f • 
-- 


1 


1 

j 
i 






: 
: 

■; 

■ 



■IClCDO-OCr. ,o o i.o I 

ocft^ai-Ci-ciin I 
i ■- co o -+ t- co o -- cc ro I 






5 "= 1 * "g « 
3 " M 2 S £ 



•hrtKKOi 



3 ' X T '/ —1.0 H' '-; c 



p. « ^ -03 ■*■ . 
3 iS o - ? ' 

■o.soo.E; 



« •< Q re < S aa 4 O « 



228 



5. U = " £ c ' m " ! 



I'M ng a, 
A 13 






<* -* o — ' a 
i- a; -. to -r 



4 ' 



K<iPa,<!ftia-i;Q 



Amount. 


a 


ISO 

-T - 


n -*t~ o so 

t k h n (C 


S 


00 


X 

us 

<» 


CREDIT. 


c 


t 




£ 


Treasurer's fees 

Revenue paid State Treasurer 






Amount. 


$5,430 09 

23 13 

2,099 42 

3,856 03 

18 08 

1,506 24 

2,206 40 

7 12 

66G 84 

58 16 

$15,871 51 


PQ 

K 
P 


( 




" 

il 


j -a 

- -' 

X- 

iaa< 


• = 
Pa 


j. 

It 

: 

H t 
P 
s 
J* 


ie 


7 

A 


: 
"3 



229 



I! , 



O 5 -t = -t l- 3 •» l 



D 






2s -o 

I c o n % - r . - if = o = 

£ 2 -^ .- '-■ - '•- ■; i ^ 

5 -g - : -■ :- 5 -. ■-, a 







S 



O 


« m in so — i to no e» — o 

C: C1 £< r* "" CI Gl C<3 ' 


- 

o 


""! 


& 


» 



2 3 H =5. !.!!•§ 3 8| 

f|8lj8§Jlf 



. J. 1863—16 



STATEMENT NO. II 



SHOWING the Settlements with County Treasurers in detail, for 
collections of Delinquent Taxes up to October 1, 1863. 



NO. 1.— ADAMS COUNTY. 
Wh. G. Spencer, Auditor. C. L. Schirmeyer, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement $301 06 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 242 57 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
tlement J 80 11 

Ten per cent, penalty | 87 29 

Total '' $711 03 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. .. 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



$71 15 
81 70 
27 59 
30 45 

500 05 



NO. 2.— ALLEN COUNTY. 

George F. Stinchcomb, Aud. Alexander Wiley, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Ten per cent, penalty • 

Total 


$2,041 97 
1,656 51 

539 38 

423 78 j 

^$4,661 64 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 


$9£8 00 
819 53 
324 57 
94 37 

2,434 57 

$4,661 64 



232 



NO. 3.— BARTHOLEMEW COUNTY. 
John H. Long, Auditor. Samuel Stuckey, Treasurer 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School Tax delinquent at March settle- 


*1,052 41 

851 61 

280 94 
218 49 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School Tax paid State Tn-asurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . . 


$706 02 
007 59 




54 68 










Total 








Total 


$2,403 48 • 


$2,403 48 



No. 4.— BENTON COUNTY. 

William Jones, Auditor. J. J. Rawlings, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School Tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


.$705 02 
507 91 

275 92 

148 89 

S 1,037 74 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School Tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$464 27 
330 66 
211 98 








Total 




Total 


$1637 74 



NO. 5.— BLACKFORD COUNTY. 

R. C. Anderson, Auditor. Wm. Taughinbaugh, Treasurer 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School Tax delinquent at March settle - 


$271 12 

221 70 

71 52 
56 43 

$620 77 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School Tax paid .State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


S35 24 
32 33 
14 31 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March 6et- 


15 23 








Total 




Total 


$020 77 



233 

No. 6.— BOONE COUNTY. 

Americus C. Daily, Auditor. F. M. Busby, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement. $1,086 40 j 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment | ST5 64 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 1 
ment 293 38 

Ten per cent, penalty I 225 54 i 

Total '$2,4S0 96 I 



Revenue paid State Treasurer < $."i(iii 9.". 

School tax paid State Treasurer. j 390 85 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . j 18(3 00 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 40 87 

Still delinquent 1,362 29 

Total ' $2,480 96 



No. 7.— BROWN COUNTY. 

Eugene Culley, Auditor. • Alfred "Williams, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Ten per cent penalty 

Total 



Amount. 


$541 53 

427 18 

160 09 
112 88 | 

$1,241 68 i 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer. . . 
Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



$2!4 20 
177 71 
65 83 
22 32 



No. 8.— CARROLL COUNTY. 



E. R. Davis, Auditor. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$2,438 00 
1,024 18 

111 57 

243 80 
10 80 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

j School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . 


$347 73 
244 02 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


37 64 




















Total 


$3,82S 35 


Total 


$3,828 35 



234 



NO. 9.— CASS COUNTY. 
D. W. Tomlinson, Auditor. C. Carter, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$4,520 98 

8,147 88 

1,481 45 
1,415 03 

$15,565 34 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fnnd paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage • 

Still delinquent 

Total 


$444 71 
366 *■« 


Sinking fund delinquent at March settle- 


42 28 
14,576 78 








Total 


SI 5,565 34 



NO. 10.— CLARK COUNTY. 
C. G. Badger, Auditor. A. J. Carr, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$3,592 92 

2,122 48 

294 04 
6U0 94 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund pai<1 State Treasurer . . . 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 


$996 70 
708 43 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


96 64 
4,343 47 








Total 


$6,610 38 


$6,610 38 



NO. J 1.— CLAY COUNTY. 
H. Wheeler, Auditor. J. G. Ackelmire, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


$2,846 13 

2,065 27 

1,637 85 
491 40 

$7,040 65 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$1,048 48 

807 02 

402 90 

87 68 

4,694 57 




Total 


Total 


$7,040 65 



235 



NO. 12. CLINTON COUNTY. 
J. N. Armantrout, Auditor. J. D. Armstrong, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement $1,199 68 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 1 

ment j 959 50 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set-i 

tlement j 96 07 

Ten per cent, penalty 225 52 

J ffotal ! $2,480 77 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer . . . 
Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 
Treasurer's fees and mileage. 
Still delinquent ." 

Total 



$5-21 


H 


332 


25 


42 


70 


38 


to 


1,546 


58 



$2,480 77 



NO. 13.— CRAWFORD COUNTY. 

Dunbar Patrick, Auditor. Thomas Vance, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$454 43 
383 77 

93 64 
81,030 13 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

1 Total 


$141 56 
112 35 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


39 56 










Total 


$1,030 13 



NO. 14— DAVIESS COUNTY. 

R. N. Reed, Auditor. Wm. Sanford, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,088 27 

869 67 

306 00 
226 39 

$2,490 33 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$135 35 
108 90 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


30 01 
2,145 96 




„ Total 


Total 


$2,490 33 



236 
> 

NO. 15.-DEARBORN COUNTY. 

Elias T. Crosby, Auditor. Marcus Levy, Treasurer. 



Keiemie delinquent at March settlement 

School Tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Teu per cent, penalty 

Total 




$2,753 '22 



Revenue paid State Treasurer.... 
School Tax paid State Treasurer.. 
Sinking fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$478 19 
324 57 
37 35 
43 97 

1,869 14 



NO. 16.— DECATUR COUNTY. 
William H. Reed, Auditor. James Morgan, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School Tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,997 17 

1,573 66 

592 22 
416 30 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School Tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer.. . 


$778 38 
608 50 
291 30 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


64 17 




2,837 00 




Total 








Total 


$4,579 35 


$4,579 35 



NO. 17.— DEKALB COUNTY. 

Geo. Kuhlman Auditor. Geo. Barney, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School Tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,367 76 

1,045 53 

444 13 
281 74 

$3,143 21 


Revenue paid Slate Treasurer 

School Tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$254 03 
228 41 
104 24 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


48 87 




2,507 66 




Total 




Total 


$3,143 21 



237 

NO. 18.— DELAWARE COUNTY. 

Geo. W. Seitz. Auditor. Samuel F. Brady, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Ten per cent, penalty 

TotaL 



$986 10 
807 04 



250 04 
£04 38 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$314 68 
283 29 



42 5)3 

1,508 64 



82,248 16 



NO. 19. DUBOIS COUNTY. 

Chas. W. DeBruler, Auditor. Theodore Sonderman, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 




$281 55 

230 01 

72 08 
58 36 






School tax delinquent at March settle- 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer... . 


110 35 


Sinking fund delinquent at March settle- 










Total 








Total 


$642 00 


$642 00 



NO. 20. ELKHART COUNTY. 
E. W. H. ELLIS, Auditor. Geo. Sherwood, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


j 
Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School' tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,105 CS 

910 25 

290 43 
230 64 

$2,537 00 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 


$707 63 
498 83 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


70 09 










Total 


$2,537 00 



238 
NO. 21.— FAYETTE COUNTY. 

James Elliott, Auditor. Alfred B. Gates, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$835 72 

657 85 

249 08 
174 26 

$1,916 91 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer . . . 


$98 48 
69 42 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


17 70 




1,685 23 




Total 






Total 


$1,916 91 






NO. 22.— FLOYD COUNTY. 



Dudley D. Byrn, Auditor. 



Philip M. Kepley, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


83,8*4 94 

2,713 62 

1,620 27 
488 94 
18 24 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$1,323 41 
901 92 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


117 60 








Total 












Total 


$8,726 01 


$8,720 01 



NO. 23.— FOUNTAIN COUNTY. 

David Webb, Auditor. James W. King, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,980 23 

1,525 13 

G37 09 
414 25 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer.... 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 


$865 05 

640 52 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


78 08 
2,674 45 


Total 




$4,550 70 


$4,556 70 



239 

NO. 21.— FRANKLIN COUNTY. 

C. B. Bbntley, Auditor. B. H. West, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Ten per cen t. penalty 

Total 



$1,287 67 
1,020 -97 



373 43 

268 211 



$2,950 27 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer. . . 
Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$505 92 
355 23 
236 10 
51 65 

1,801 37 



$2,050 27 



NO. 25.— FULTON COUNTY. 

A. J. Holmes, Auditor. Wm. Sturgeon, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement $645 56 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment ! 527 71 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$208 50 
172 50 
69 72 






Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 


133 72 


Total 




$1,471 94 


.$1,471 94 



NO. 26. GIBSON COUNTY. 

Willis S. Hargrove, Auditor. Logan McCrary, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$877 34 

692 40 

258 70 
182 84 

$2,011 28 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer... . 
Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$523 61 
456 89 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


63 86 




Total 




Total 


$2,011 28 



240 
• No. 27.— GRANT COUNTY. 

Thomas Dean, Auditor. D. Culbertson, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. ; Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,629 50 

1,280 02 

598 46 
642 53 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$260 42 
188 80 
103 04 






Still delinquent 

Total 


3,566 60 








Total 


$4,151 41 


$4,151 41 



No. 28.— GREENE COUNTY. 
Joseph Lyons, Auditor. Daniel A. Bynum, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinqu#nt at March settlement 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Ten per cent penalty 

Total 



$2,747 65 
1,870 16 



829 70 
544 75 



l Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer. . . 
| Sinking Fund paid St3te Treasurer 

j Treasurer's fees and mileage 

! Still delinquent 

Total 



$<)4:: 7" 

714 26 

3H9 20 

83 60 

3,861 48 



No. 29.— HAMILTON COUNTY. 
W. A. Pfaff, Auditor. John Pontions, Treasurer, 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 

$1,029 08 

822 37 

289 32 
214 07 

$2,354 84 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treaiurer. . . . 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 


$246 20 
187 36 
101 00 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


21 77 
1,798 51 








Total 


$2,354 84 



241 



NO. 30.— HANCOCK COUNTY. 

L. Sparks, Auditor. John Addison, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$739 16 
492 74 

344 93 

157 CS 

$1,734 51 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund paid State Treasurer 


$3S1 99 
270 27 




32 92 










Total 




Total 


$1,734 51 



NO.— 31. HARRISON COUNTY. 

[Not settled.] 



NO. 32.— HENDRICKS COUNTY. 
S. N. Hardin, Auditor. O. W. Hill, Treasurer. 




t 

NO. 33.— HENRY COUNTY. 

James S. Ferris, Auditor. Emsley Julian, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,080 03 
843 P4 

313 80 

223 77 

$2,461 54 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking iund paid State Treasurer 


$764 42 
601 72 
258 23 


Sinkinsj; fund delinquent at March settle- 






Ten per cent, penal ty 


Total.... 




Total 


$2,461 54 



242 
NO. 34.— HOWARD COUNTY. 

James A. Wildman, Auditor. L. F. Springer, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement. 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 

. ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Ten per cent, penalty.. 

Total 

^_ 



417 95 
290 67 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer.... 
Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$576 35 
433 86 
232 54 
53 10 

1,901 55 



NO. 35.— HUNTINGTON COUNTY. 
John Carll, Auditor. J. D. Jones, Treasurer. 




Revenue delinquent at March settlement 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



$1,056 18 
850 59 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer.. 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



378 44 

97 51 

50 06 

1,418 15 



NO. 36.— JACKSON COUNTY. 

Samuel W. Holmes, Auditor. S. S. Early, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


i 

CREDIT. 

1 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$926 21 

740 1G 

260 49 
192 68 

«2,119 54 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . 
Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$504 10 

. 487 50 

185 22 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


52 06 




Total : 




Total 


$2,119 54 



243 

NO. 37.— JASPER COUNTY. 

D. T. Halstead, Auditor. Simon Alter, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,062 13 

780 43 

394 39 
223 69 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . . 


$172 63 
145 06 
77 36 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


34 21 




2,031 38 




Total 








Total 


$2,46!) 64 


$2,460 64 



NO. 38.— JAY COUNTY. 

Wm. G. Sutton, Auditor. Royal Denney, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


$1,019 02 

811 56 

280 74 
211 13 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 


$568 98 
468 91 
173 23 
61 24 

1,050 09 










Total 


$2,322 45 


$2,322 45 



NO. 39.— JEFFERSON COUNTY. 

James W. Deputy, Auditor. Michael Wolf, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,871 81 

1,476 66 

553 08 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . . 


$1,317 80 
1,062 28 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


128 78 




1,330 72 












Total 




Total 


$4,291 70 


$4,291 70 



244 



NO. 40.— JENNINGS COUNTY. 
James M. Nelson, Auditor. Allen Stott, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$774 37 

516 34 

361 46 
165 52 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer.. . . 


$486 84 
348 99 
232 75 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 








Total 








Total 


$1,817 69 


$1,817 69 



NO. 41.— JOHNSON COUNTY. 
E. Banta, Auditor. H. N. Pinney, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


SI, 387 81 

1,094 20 

. 411 01 
289 30 


Revenue paid State Treasurer $597 46 

School tax paid State Treasurer | 471 67 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 




46 04 
1,853 93 






q 






Total 


$3,182 32 


Total 


$3,182 32 



No. 42.— KNOX COUNTY. 
John B. Patterson, Auditor. W. W. Berry, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$2,218 85 

1,471 82 

1,029 14 
471 98 

$5,191 79 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid Slate Treasurer 

Sinking fund paid State Treasurer 


$C06 83 
202 41 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 










Total 








Total 


$5,191 79 



245 



NO. 43.— KOSCIUSKO COUNTY. 
Joseph A. Funk, Auditor. Nelson Baker, Treasurer 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement $1,721 07 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 



5119 87 
358 78 




Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$704 35 
C03 83 
295 14 
76 m 

2,206 33 



$3,946 63 



NO. 44.— LAGRANGE COUNTY. 
P. N. Wilcox, Auditor. J. W. Welch, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,482 70 
1,163 35 

439 95 

308 64 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$802 22 
700 55 
247 33 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


88 92 




1,555 57 




Total 








Total 


$3,394 64 


$3,394 64 



NO. 45.— LAKE COUNTY. 
James H. Luther, Auditor. John Krast, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$2,043 44 
1,541 75 

692 28 

427 74 

$4,705 21 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$22 12 
40 05 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


34 90 

4,587 94 




Total 


Total 


$4,705 21 



D. J. 1863—17 



246 

NO. 46.— LAPORTE COUNTY. 

John Walton, Auditor. R. H. Rose, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount, j 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Eevenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


3=3,444 12 

2,161 34 

256 5G 
586 20 

$6,448 22 1 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer . . . 
Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$2,048 53 
1,573 25 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


175 40 




Total 




Total 


$6,448 22 



NO. 47.— LAWRENCE COUNTY. 
John M. Havron, Auditor. Thos. H. Malott, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


1 
Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


$978 11 
755 72 

311 27 

204 51 

82,249 61 


Revenu» paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$391 no 
325 37 
136 91 
40 62 

1,351 SI 










T 1 


$2,249 61 







NO. 48.— MADISON COUNTY. 

Joseph Sigler, Auditor. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$2,3S8 90 

1,905 50 

675 80 
247 59 

$5,217 79 


Revenue paid State Treasurer ... 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . . 


$478 94 
280 00 
191 00 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 




Still delinquent 

Total 


4,226 53 








Total 


$5,217 79 



247 

NO. 49.— MARION COUNTY. 

Jacob T. Wright, Auditor. Geo. F. Meyer, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$4,749 60 

3,305 84 

2,016 19 
1,007 16 

$11,078 79 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . . 


$2,902 16 
2,151 26 
1,230 70 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 




4,528 19 


Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 


Total 


$11,078 79 



NO. 50.— MARSHALL COUNTY. 
A. C. Thompson, Auditor. D. O. Quivey, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement' $3,3r8 72 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 1 

ment | 2,430 49: 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 1 

tlement i 1,258 37 1 

Ten per cent, penalty ] 707 75, 

Total ' $7,785 33 



! Revenue paid State Treasurer 

; School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . . 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



700 79 
536 00 
334 60 
88 17 
6,125 77 



$7,785 33 



NO. 51.— MARTIN COUNTY. 

James C. O'Brien, Auditor. Frank Baker, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$728 43 

582 56 

204 41 
151 54 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer : 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$359 55 
291 35 
138 08 
43 03 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 




Total 








Total 


$1,666 94 


1$1,606 94 



248 



NO. 52.— MIAMI COUNTY. 

Elam Henton, Auditor. James S. Duret, Dep. Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$934 69 

777 37 

220 13 
193 21 

82,125 40 


Revenue paid Stale Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer . . . 


$471 39 
417 14 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 






1,062 61 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Total 


Total 


$2,125 40 



NO. 53.— MONROE COUNTY. 
Robert C. Foster, Auditor. P. L. D. Mitchell, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement 81,324 33 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total . 



1,016 41 



272 76 



$3,000 39 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer . . 
Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$367 00 


301 69 


107 22 


33 71 


2,190 77 



$3,000 39 



NO. 54— MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 
David T. Ridge, Auditor. Robert F. Beck, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,892 13 

1,472 17 

587 96 
395 22 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. 


»8S5 01 
CU9 3S 




72 97 






2,362 57 




Total 






Total 


$4,347 48 


.$4,347 48 



249 



NO. 55.— MORGAN COUNTY. 

William A. S. Mitchell, Auditor. Jacob Adams, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement $3,815 21 
School tax delinquent at March settle 

ment '. 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set 

tlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total $8,299 2:! 



2,4-21 20 



l,.';. r )2 82 
710 00 



Revenue paid State Treasurer. . . . 
School tax paid State Treasurer . . . 
Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



$812 31 
6<'4 54 
378 42 
71 43 

6,432 53 



NO. 56.— NEWTON COUNTY. 

A. Sharp, Auditor. Samuel McCullough, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,083 83 

1,258 26 

756 72 
369 87 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

1 School tax paid State Treasurer 

j Sinking: Fund paid State Treasurer 


$315 04 
243 00 
124 46 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


44 19 




3.341 99 




Total 








Total 


#4,068 68 


$4,068 68 



NO. 57.— NOBLE COUNTY. 
D. S. Love, Auditor. L. Iddings, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$931 76 

761 16 

238 81 
193 15 

$2,124 88 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . . 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 


$208 80 
183 72 
88 18 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


45 95 
1,598 23 










Total 


$2,124 88 



250 



NO. 58.— OHIO COUNTY. 
O. H. Miller. Auditor. H. S. Espey, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$6S1 07 

570 10 

235 95 
126 14 

$1,613 2U 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer... 


$103 59 
94 11 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


23 58 


Still delinquent 

Total 


1,351 53 




Total 


81,613 26 



NO. 59.— ORANGE COUNTY. 
L. B. Cogswell, Auditor. Thomas Hunt, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$S56 55 

055 94 

280 82 
179 33 




$454 57 
366 89 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. .. . 
Treasurer's fees and mileage 


Sinking fund delinquent at March settie- 


49 75 




Total 








Total 


§1,972 64 


$1,972 64 



NO. 60.— OWEN COUNTY. 



Andrew J. Hays, Auditor. 



J. W. Dobson, Treasurer 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,266 87 

1,003 92 

308 13 
263 89 

$2,902 81 




$422 21 
302 34 


School tax due State Treasurer 

Sinking Fuud due State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


41 89 
1,935 27 










Total 


82,002 81 



251 



NO. 61.— PARKE COUNTY. 
Geo. P. Daly, Auditor. W. Hadley, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


1 
$1,493 59 

1,166 87 

457 32 
311 78 

$3,429 50 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$715 99 
567 43 
265 53 


Sinking fund delinquent at March settle- 


6« 15 

1,812 46 




Total 








Total 


$3,429 56 



NO. 62.— PERRY COUNTY. 
John H. Thompson, Auditor. A. Vaughn, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,191 62 

924 71 

331 15 
244 74 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer . . . 
Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$515 30 
391 39 
184 IS 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


66 28 
535 07 


T pr re t t eniltv 


Total 








Total 


$2,6!!2 22 


$2,692 22 



NO. 63.— PIKE COUNTY. 

Wm. C. Davenport, Auditor. R. M. Case, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$710 95 

553 87 

220 03 
148 49 

$1,633 39 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$433 87 
350 90 
174 07 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


57 26 




617 29 




Total 




Total 


$1,633 39 



252 
NO. 64.— PORTER COUNTY. 
R. Bell, Jr., Auditor. S. W. Smith, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement $2,499 42 
School tax delinquent at March settle- j 

ment ; 1,889 17 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle-! 

ment I 954 85 

Ten per cent, penalty 534 34 

Total 1 8 5,877 78 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

Scbpol tax paid State Treasurer.. 
Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$1,117 57 

804 12 

534 75 

116 77 

3,3(J4 57 



$5,877 78 



NO. 65.— POSEY COUNTY. 
John B. Gardiner, Auditor. War. B. Smith, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement .?],790 

School tax delinquent at March settle' 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 
ment 539 54 

Ten per cent penalty 373 45 



Total. 



§4,108 02 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer. . . 
Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer, 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

) 
Total !..., 



e-J.".3 90 
209 87 
104 46 
52 54 

3,487 25 



NO. 66.— PULASKI COUNTY. 
G. T. Wickersham, Auditor. D. A. Farley, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$558 51 

439 32 

166 75 
110 40 

$1,281 04 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . . 
Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$84 70 
83 70 
30 04 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


22 88 
1,059 72 

$1,281 04 


Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 


Total 



253 ' 
NO. 67.— PUTNAM COUNTY. 

Samuel Woodruff, Auditor. James G. Edwards, Treasurer. 



The charges involve the correction of 
errors in accounts of former Treas- 
urer, running back to September, 
18G1, and can not be intelligbly 
stated within the space allowed. 




Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. 



|2,126 22 

1,182 77 

170 78 



Total 83.479 77 



• NO. 68.— RANDOLPH COUNTY. 
* Thos. L. Scott, Auditor. E. F. Halliday, Treasurer 



1 
1 

DEBIT. | Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement §5,146 22 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax pa'd State Treasurer. . .*. . 
Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$729 31 
545 58 
302 62 
G6 93 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 1 

tlement ] ,806 67 

Ten per cent, penalty ! 574 77 




9,723 14 


Total 


Total '$11,367 58 


811,367 58 



NO. 69.— RIPLEY COUNTY. 

John H. Smith, Auditor. W. M. Duley, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


« 1,307 99 

1,051 41 

358 9(5 
271 83 

$2,990 19 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

j School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking F'und paid State Treasurer 


$420 68 
303 18 
201 61 








2,020 02 
¥2,9i0 19 


Ten per ceDt . penalty 

Total 


Total 



254 



NO. 70.- RUSH COUNTY. 

Alex. Posey, Audi tor. Jacob Beckner, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School Tax delinquent at March settle - 


$1,248 36 
975 12 

366 29 

258 97 

$2,848 74 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund paid State Treasurer. ... 


$188 27 
151 51 
72 37 












Total 




Total 


$2,848 74 



NO. 71.— SCOTT COUNTY. 
James Powers, Auditor. John Colvin, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School Tax delinquent at March settle- 


$554 62 

452 26 

143 27 
115 01 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School Tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$46 17 
43 74 


Sinkin^ Fund delinquent at March set- 






1,125 20 










Total 


$1,265 16 


T-tal 


SI, 265 16 



NO. 72.— SHELBY COUNTY. 
Squire L. Van Pelt, Auditor. W. M. Phillips, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$3,906 18 

2,921 44 

1,361 72 

684 91 

8 26 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Erroneous and worthless taxes 


$992 51 
760 30 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


72 47 




5,800 47 




Total 4 






Total 


48,882 51 


$8,882 51 



255 

NO. 73.— SPENCER COUNTY. 

R. L. Crosley, Auditor. J. W. Crooks, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount 


Revenue delinquent a' March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


1 
$1,103 18 

945 17 

346 83 1 

248 52 | 

$2,733 TO | 


■Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasure! 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . 


$505 U 
400 05 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 










Total 




Total 


$'2,733 70 



NO. 74.— STARKE COUNTY. 

James H. Adair, Auditor. Wingate Prettyman, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. | 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March seitle- 


$1,258 59 

839 06 

587 34 
268 49 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tux paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$103 99 
79 53 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 




Still delinquent 

Total 


2,693 99 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Total 


$2,953 48 


$2,953 48 



NO. 75.— STEUBEN COUNTY. 
Samuel E. Heath, Auditor. W. J. Howard, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


II 

Amount. J CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle 


$488 88 

417 27 j 

99 86 ! 
100 60 

*1,106 61 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid SUtte Treasurer. . . 
Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$13 92 
157 25 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


54 44 
708 61 




Total 


:otal 


$1,106 61 



256 



NO. 76.— ST. JOSEPH COUNTY. 
W. J. Holloway, Auditor. John H. Harper, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement. 
School tax delinquent at Match settle- 


$2,071 95 

1,612 76 

635 71 
432 04 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

Scbool tax paid State Treasurer. 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . 


SI, 738 04 
1,392 01 


Sinkirij: Fund delinquent at March settle- 


147 18 


Still delinquent 

Total .- 


Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 




$4,752 46 


81,752 46 



NO. 77.— SULLIVAN COUNTY. 
F. Basler, Auditor. John Giles, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement $2,556 54 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 1 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Ten per cent penalty 



Total . 



$4,779 53 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer.. 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$214 98 
121 59 
23 06 
29 37 

4,390 53 


S4,779 53 



NO. 78.— SWITZERLAND COUNTY: 
Lawrence W. Gordon, Auditor. Eli T. Ogle, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$844 06 

700 11 

201 32 
' 174 54 

$1,020 03 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer.. . 
Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$444 20 
323 24 
215 76 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
ment '. 


52 (18 


Total 




Total 


$1,920 03 



257 



NO. 79.— TIPPECANOE COUNTY. 
Chris. Miller, Auditor. W. J. Rosebery, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$7,847 77 

5,049 75 

3,077 35 
1,657 49 

Sis.-j.Tj :;i; 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Trtasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

1 Still delinquent 

Total 


$2,018 78 

1,498 33 

839 64 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 


161 00 
13,714 01 


T t nen \ltv 




Total 


S 18.232 36 



NO. 80.— TIPTON COUNTY. 

Wm. Stivers, Auditor. Jas. P. Foster, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 
ment 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



$S8G 49 



340 OH 
1S7 10 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer. 
Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$203 29 
158 19 
82 04 
21 79 

1,592 25 



NO. 81.— UNION COUNTY. 
J. R. Phenis, Auditor. W. M. Clark, Treasurer 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


$578 4G 

453 14 

174 04 
120 56 

$1,326 20 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer. . . . 


$209 11 
168 83 
84 81 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


28 09 




835 30 




Total 




Total 


$1,326 20 



258 



NO. 82.— VANDERBURGH COUNTY. 

Victor Bisch, Auditor. Leroy Calvert, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent ft March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


.$4,772 58 

3,646 42 

1,576 63 
999 56 

$10,995 19 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


$1,306 21 
1,025 70 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 






827 95 




Total 




Total 


$10.99.) 1(1 



NO. 83.— VERMILLION COUNTY. 
Geo. W. English, Auditor. James A. Foland, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


j 
CREDIT. | Amount. 

! 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March s?ttle- 


$990 20 

776 70 

85 45 
185 23 

£-2,037 .-,-' 


Revenue paid State Treasurer $352 10 

School tax paid State Treasurer 26C 03 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 147 90 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 












T f 1 


Total ' $2^37 58 





NO. 84.— VIGO COUNTY. 
E. B. Allen, Auditor. J. H. Kester, Treasurer. 



Revenue delinquent at March settlement $ 5,947 51 
School tax delinquent at March settle- j 

ment 4,233 72 

Sinking Fund delinquent at March settle- 
ment I 2.259 30 

Ten per cent, penalty | 1,243 05 

Error in sheet I 11 00 i 

Total $13.69 1 58 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid S ate Treasurer. . 
Sinking fund paid State Treasurer. 

Treasurer's lees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$2,001 00 

1,348 44 

941 14 



$13,094 5S 



259 
P^O. 85.— WABASH COUNTY. 

T. B. McCarty, Auditor. Elias Hubbard, Treasurer 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
Sob oo 1 tax delinquent at March settle- 


$1,012 <J9 
705 23 

61 53 

177 97 

$1,957 72 


Revenue paid State Treasurer ! $198 74 

School tax paid State Treasurer 347 09 


Sinking fund delinquent at March settle- 




45 92 
1,012 15 






Total 




Total ' 


$1,957 72 



NO. 86.— WARREN COUNTY. 



Jas. H. Bonebrake, Auditor. 



Geo. Hitchens, Treasurer. 




Revenue delinquent at March settlement $1,236 18 

School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment | 953 47 

Sinking fund delinquent at March settle- 
ment | 

Ten per cent penalty | 25S 54 

Total i $2,844 00 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer. . . 
Sinking fund paid State Treasurer. 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



$i'.29 27 
4-19 97 
299 07 



I $2.844 00 , 



NO. 87.— WARRICK COUNTY. 
C. W. Armstrong, Auditor. Alvah Johnson, Treasurer. 



DEEIT. 


Amount. 

$933 59 
622 24 

435 91 

191 17 

$2,182 91 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking iund paid State Treasurer-. . . 
Treasurer's fees and mileage .\. . 


$585 44 
428 50 


Sinking fund delinquent at March settle- 


72 76 
811 21 


Ten per cent, penalty 




Total 


Total 


$2,182 91 



260 



NO. 88.— WASHINGTON COUNTY. 



William Williams, Auditor. 



J. L. Men aug h Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amouut. 

$808 80 

G5? 41 

211 93 
167 81 

81,845 95 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March scttle- 


j Revenue paid State Treasurer 

| School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund paid State Treasurer 


$245 95 
193 65 
94 96 


Sinking Fund delinquent at Marchsettle- 




1,266 92 




Total 






Total 


81,845 95 



NO. 89.— WAYNE COUNTY. 
B. L. Martin, Auditor. H. B. Rupe, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 

j 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settlement 
School tax delinquent at March settle- 


83,239 89 
2,462 02 

1,082 22 

678 41 

$7,462 54 


i Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 


81,663 24 

1,199 11 

673 66 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 






3,802 53 




Total 








Total 


$7,462 54 



NO. 90.— WELLS COUNTY. 
John McFadden, Auditor. E. A. Horton, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 




$459 86 

381 94 

1C9 21 
95 10 




$84 51 


School tax delinquent at March settle- 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking Fund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 


S3 67 


Sinking Fund delinquent at March set- 


27 35 










Total 


$1,046 11 


81,046 11 



261 



\Q. 91.^-WH1TE COUNTY, 



Thomas Bushnell, Auditor. 



Jos. Rothkock, Treasurer. 



}ti-ve»u« (l>2liiiwi:-'iit .'iL Mareli ^ulement :$ 1,926 09 
Scbcf! tax •Icliiuiu-!'! at March settle-' 

mem i 1,427 17 

Sinking fund delinquent at March settle- | 



?n per cent, penj 
Total 



i04 10 



Revenue paid State. Treasurer $872 5 i 

School tax paid State Treasurer 706 09 

Sinking fund paid State Treasurer ; 307 57 

Treasurer's lees and mileage > 78 11 

Still delinquent | 2,4S5 46 



-NO. 92.— WHITLEY COUNTY. 

S. H. Wunderlick, Auditor. John S. Cotton. Treasurer. 

DEBIT. : Amount, h CREDIT. Amount. 

' ! 

Revenue delinquent at March settlement §604 S7 i Revenue paid State Treasurer j S1'22 67 

fcchool tax delinquent at March settle- I School tax paid State Treasurer | 105 13 

ment j 493 59!: Sinking fund paid State Treasurer I 38 35 

Sinking fund delinquent at March settle- I ' Treasurer's fees and mileage j 32 SO 

ment \ 156 77 Still delinquent I 1,085 00 

Ten percent penalty [ 125 82 : 

Total 'Sl,384 05 1 1 Total I $1.381 05 



D. J. 1863—18 



262 



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3:593 39 
2,256 15 

6,225 38 
3,381 13 
1.277 20 
4,927 29 
G.089 71 
4,721 05 
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14,383 51 
3,G91 G7 
807 15 
7,106 40 
4,814 92 

16,780 05 
5.100 03 
2,860 99 
1,605 24 
3.156 71 
6.849 88 
4,268 74 
5,065 61 
5,215 06 


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1,600 03 

928 10 
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502 06 
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1,022 59 
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651 45 
1,171 35 

558 25 
1,279 38 
1,661 81 

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3,278 Gl 
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1,299 26 
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1,115 54 


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24,021 80 
44,995 15 

7 092 21 
19^330 17 
18,873 67 

4,160 76 
12,330 92 
27,942 92 
14,371 77 

8,57G 37 
47,320 24 

8,406 27 

8,130 GG 
28,980 79 

6,840 23 
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18.9'i5 10 
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77,475 86 

7,S84 75 
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11,260 06 
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10.232 08 
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Doc. No. -I.] [1803. 

ANNUAL REPORT 



THE COMMISSIONERS 



THE SINKING FUND 



STATE OF INDIANA 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER. 

1864 

D. J. 1863— 19 



REPORT. 



Office op the Commissioners of the Sinking Fund, ) 
Indianapolis, January 1st, 1864. ) 

His Excellency, 

O. P. Morton, Governor: 

Sir: — We have the honor to submit our annual report as Com- 
missioners of the Sinking Fund. 

The last annual report made to your Excellency, showed that 
there was outstanding of Bank Bonds, and for the redemption of 
which this Fund is pledged, five hundred and eighty-six thousand 
dollars, ($586,000 00.) 

Since the date of that report we have redeemed, at par, ninety- 
seven bonds, making ninety-seven thousand dollars. 

The law creating this Fund reserved to the State the right to 
redeem her bonds at any time after the expiration of twenty year3, 
and further made it the duty of the Commissioners sacredly to ap- 
ply the means to that purpose, as will be seen by reference thereto. 

Sec. 113. There shall be created a fund, to be called the Sink- 
ing Fund, which shall consist of all unapplied balances of the loan 
or loans, procured on the part of the State, for its stock in the State 
Bank, or for the purpose of being loaned to stockholders to enable 
them to meet their stock installments in the Bank ; the semi-annu- 
al payments of interest on the State loans to stockholders, and the 
sums that shall be received in payment of said loans ; the divi- 
dends that shall be declared and paid by the State Bank on the 
State stock, and the dividends accruing on such portions of stock 
belonging to the other stockholders as shall have been paid for by the 
loan on the part of the State, and which shall not have been repaid 
by such stock holders. 

Sec. 114. The principal and interest of said Sinking Fund shall 



272 

be reserved and set apart for the purpose of liquidating' and paying 
off the loan or loans, and the interest thereon, that shall be negotiat- 
ed on the part of the State for the payment of its stock in the 
State Bank, and the second and third instalments on the shares of 
the other stock holders in said Bank, and shall not be expended for 
any other purpose, until said loan or loans, and the interest, theron, 
and incidental expenses, shall have been fully paid ; and after 
the payment of said loan or loans, the interest, and expenses, the 
residue of said fund shall be a permanent fund, and appropri- 
ated to the cause of common school education in such' manner as 
the General Assembly shall hereafter direct. 

From these sections it is clearly our duty to redeem these bonds 
as fast as we have the means at our command to do so, and we 
feel confident that no reflecting mind will question the wisdom of 
the law. 

To faithfully carry into effect this purpose, the Board have used 
every effort to purchase the Bank Bonds, but the holders of them 
were in but few cases willing to sell them, even at par. We, there- 
fore, made publication in two papers in the City of New York, and 
two in this city, that the fund was ready to redeem all her out- 
standing bonds, and that after the 1st day of December, 1863, in- 
terest on them would cease. 

Although the bonds have not been presented for redemption as 
fast as was anticipated, yet interest on those outstanding has been 
stopped by our action, and we can now look forward to the day, 
not far distant, when the Fund will be out of debt, and the educa- 
tional interest of the State will feel that they have a sure and reli- 
able basis for the rudimental education of every child in the State. 

How this fund shall be invested after the redemption of our bonds, 
so as most profitably to secure the cherished purpose of common 
school education, will be a question for the wisdom of our law 
makers. It may be proper here to state that this question has al- 
ready engaged the attention of the Board, and during the last 
session of the Legislature we solicited the passage of a law au- 
thorizing the investment of the funds in Indiana stocks. We still 
are of the opinion that such an application of the Fund would yield 
the most certain income, and be attended with the least expense to 
the State. 

We are constrained to recommend this policy for the further rea- 
son, as will be shown by this report, that a large amount of the 
fund has already been converted into the obligations of ihe ■State. 



278 

The Fund now holds four hundred and forty-six thousand six 
hundred and seventy -two dollars and sixty-seven cent§ ($446,672 
67), of the five per eent. stocks of our State, and fifty-one thousand 
two hundred and seventy-two dollars and fifty cents ($51,272 50), 
of her two and a half per cent, stocks. 

It will also be seen, by reference to the table appended to this 
report, that the Fund holds four hundred and twenty-two thousand 
dollars ($422,000 00), of the State's six per cent, war bonds. Ten 
thousand four hundred dollars ($10,400 00) of Indiana Internal 
Improvement bonds from the Wabash College. Indiana State 
Bond for loan of funds to pay interest on State debt of July 1st, 
1858, one hundred and sixty-live thousand dollars ($165,000 00). 
Also, the bond of the State for advances to the State, one million 
one hundred and eighty-eight thousand two hundred and nineteen 
dollars and sixty-four cents (81,188.219 64), and Indiana Univer- 
sity bond, ten thousand dollars (810,000 00). 

The amount received during the last year from the assignees of 
the branches of the late State Bank, which have not been finally 
closed, have been as follows : 

Fort Wayne Branch 85,834 28 

Madison Branch 743 90 

No distribution of the fund has been made to the several coun- 
ties of the State since the last report, for the reason already given, 
that we deemed it our duty, both as a matter of policy, and an ob- 
ligation imposed by law, first to pay the debts of the Fund. 

Table " E," in the report from this office for the year 1861, ex- 
hibits the amount of the respective loans in the several counties, 
since which time no loans have been made. 

Since the date of this report, we have redeemed one hundred and 
sixty-seven bonds at par, paying one hundred and sixty-seven thou- 
sand dollars therefor. 

W. II. TALBOTT, President. 

SAMEUL P. MOONEY, ^i 
DILLARD RICKETS, ' , 

PARMENTER M. PARKS, > Lomm issioners. 



NATHANIEL KEMI 



ARKS, ( 

J - J 



274 



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Doc. No. 5.] [1863. 



TWENTIETH ANNUAL REPORT 



TRUSTEES AND SUPERINTENDENT 



INDIANA INSTITUTION 



EDUCATING THE DEAF AND DUMB. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER. 

1864. 
D. J. 1863.— 20 



s 



ORDER OF EXERCISES. 



A. M. 



ii< ui:s. 



Rise 'at 5. 

Recreation from 5)£ to G» 

Breakfast at C!.(. 

Labor from 7 to 8J 2 '. 

Recreation ] from 8>2 to 9. 

at 9. 

from 9)£ to 12. 



P. M. 



HULKS. 

at4' 4 . 
.ifrom 5' 4 to 6. 

atO. 

;from G3i to S. 1 ^ 
'from 8)i to 9. 

at 9. 

from 9)4 to 12. 



j at 6 . 

f i om I 



from 
from 



7 to S> 2 '. 
8>£ to 9. 



: from 
from 



~)i to 8> 
8> a to 9. 



from 9}± to 12. ; from ! 



Dinner at 12 '4. at 12 '4. 

Recitations from 1 to 3. [from ] to 3. 

Labor ifrom 8)4 to G from 3)4 to 6' 

Supper j at G i 2 . a' G;'4 . 

Recreation from G^' to 7» 4 . from 7 to 73J. 

Study Ifrom 7 J 4 to 8%, from 7ii to,8? 

Retire 1 at 9. > at 9. 



1 at 12.i, 4 . 
'from 1 to 3. 



X to 5Ji. 



from : 

atG. 

from 6' 4 ' to 7. 

from 7 to 8p 4 . 



I at 12> 4 . 
i from 1 to 3. 
1 from 3^ 4 to 5. 
I at 53^.' 

from 5 3 4 ' to 6%. 
'from 6;» 4 to 8*4'. 
; at 9. 



Divine worship in the Chapel on Sabbath at S}£ o'clock A M., and at 2 P. M. No exercises on Satur- 
day afternoon. Supper half an hour earlier on Saturdays and Sundays. 



RULES FOR VISITORS. 

1. The Institution will be opened for the reception of visitors 
from 10 to 12 o'clock in the forenoon, and from 2 to 4 o'clock in the 
afternoon, of Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, during the ses- 
sions of school. 

2. On these days, and during the hours specified, an attendant 
will be in readiness to wait upon visitors, and to conduct them 
through all parts of the establishment, open to the public. 

3. Persons who wish to visit the institution on other days, or at 
other hours than those specified, can only do so by procuring per- 
mits from the President of the Board, or from one of the Trustees. 



4. The vacation extends from the 1st of July to the 15th of 
September. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



ANDREW WALLACE, Esq., President 
JOHN M. KITCHEN, M. D. 
JAMES C. BURT, M. D. 



INTELLECTUAL DEPARTMENT. 



SUPERINTENDENT. 
THOMAS MAC INTIRE, A. M. 

INSTRUCTORS. 
HORACE S. GILLET, A. M„ 
W. H. LATHAM, A. M., M. D., 
W. H. DE MOTTE, A. M., 
WILLIAM W1LLARD, 
SYDNEY J. VAIL, 
WILLIAM M. FRENCH, 
EZRA W. BROWN. 



DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT. 



PHYSICIAN. 

P. H. JAMESON, M. D. 

MATRON. 

MISS JULIA A. TAYLOR. 

ASSISTANT MATRON. 

MISS L. B. PAIGE. 

STEWARD. 

WILLIAM R. FOSTER. 



INDUSTRIAL DEPARTMENT. 



SAMUEL F. KAHLE, Master of Cabinet Shop. 
RICHARD M. WRIGHT, Master of Shoe Shap. 
WILLIAM PIERCE, Gardener. 



TRUSTEES' REPORT. 



To His Excellency, O. P. Morton, 

Governor of Indiana : 

The Trustees of the Institution for the Education of the Deaf 
and Dumb, respectfully present to you their report for the fiscal 
year ending October 31st, 1863. 

A degree of prosperity has attended the Institution in all its de- 
partments, unsurpassed, perhaps, in any one year of its previous 
history. The number of pupils, which had greatly fallen off at 
the beginning of the war, has steadily increased, till, we have rea- 
son to believe, nearly all that class of unfortunate persons amongst 
us, for whom the Institution was founded, are now enjoying its 
manifold blessings. 

Our monthly inspection of the several classes of pupils, though 
hastily, and, from the nature of the case, imperfectly made, enable 
us to attest the fidelity and zeal of the teachers; the thoroughness 
and practicality of the method and system of instruction pursued, 
and the rapid progress of the pupils in the prescribed studies. 

To keep in perfect condition the ample grounds, the large and 
extensive buildings, with all the appliances for heating, ventilating, 
and lighting the various apartments, requires the most assiduous 
attention of the officers in charge. The Superintendent and his 
assistants have discharged their duties, in this regard, in the most 
satisfactory manner. Every defect about the buildings, apparatus, 
or grounds, is immediately discovered and repaired. Thus, every 
thing is kept in good order, and an air of neatness, cleanliness, 
and comfort, prevades every apartment of the Institution. 

It is well known that the Legislature, at its last session, failed to 
make appropriations to carry on the Benevolent Institutions of the 
State. The current expenses of our Institution are usually met 
by orders from the Board of Trustees upon the Treasurer of State, 
and warrants issued upon those orders by the Auditor. At the 
close of the first quarter of the present fiscal year, the funds which 
had been appropriated by a previous Legislature were exhausted. 
The Treasurer refused to pay out of the Treasury the money be- 



2S4 

longing to the Institution, on the ground that the right so to do, 
could only be conferred by a specific appropriation of the Legisla- 
ture for that purpose. Thus the Institution was brought to the very 
verge of a calamity most deeply to be regretted and deplored by all. 
It was plain that some other method of raising the needed funds must 
be adopted, or the Institution would have to be suspended, and its 
whole organization broken up. The cause of humanity, and even- 
handed justice to the people of the State, who had freely paid their 
money into the Treasury, alike demanded that this calamity should 
be averted. The prompt and firm course of the executive in coming 
forward, and obtaining by loans, the needed funds, meets our most 
hearty approval, and must commend itself to the gratitude, patri- 
otism, and good sense of the whole people. 

For a detailed statement of the financial accounts, and for the 
statistics of the work-shops, you are respectfully referred to the ac- 
companying report of the Superintendent. 
Respectfully, 

ANDREW WALLACE, President. 

JOHN M. KITCHEN, 



JAMES C. BURT, 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT. 



To the Board of Trustees : 

Gentlemen: — The Superintendent of the Institution for Ed- 
ucating the Deaf and Dumb, respectfully submits to your honora- 
ble body his Twentieth annual report, for the year ending October 
31st, 1863. 

The object of issuing an annual report, is to make known to the 
public the general state of the Institution, and to keep the citizens 
of the State informed, and their sympathies awakened, in reference 
to the amelioration of the condition of this class of persons. And, 
although the events of one year are, in the main, the same as any 
former year, and the statements which are made must, in the na- 
ture of the case, be, to a large extent, repetitions of former views ; 
yet to a large number of persons, connected either immediately or 
remotely with our pupils, (to whom our reports are sent,) they must, 
be not only useful in furnishing information as to the condition of 
the Institution, the benefits provided for the pupils, the terms of 
admission, the course of study, and the methods of instruction, 
but in keeping up an interest in this important work. They are 
sent annually to our former pupils, to the parents and guardians of 
those in school, to all persons in the State who are known to have 
deaf and dumb children to be educated, to teachers and officers in 
other similar institutions at home and abroad, and to many indi- 
viduals in public and private life, who are believed to take a benev- 
olent interest in works of this kind. The friends of the cause are 
indebted to the Legislature of 1853 for the permanent provision for 
the printing of a large number of copies of the report for distribu- 
tion. In this provision, as well as in most others for the Institu- 
tion, the State authorities have shown a wise liberality, which has 
been the principal means of disseminating, throughout the State, 
a knowledge of the benefits conferred upon this class of persons, 
and bringing so many of them under its benign influence. 

The law provides for the printing of three thousand copies of 
the annual report for the use of the State authorities, and two 
thousand copies for the use of the officers of the Institution. 



286 

During the year now closed, the Institution has prosperously and 
successfully pursued its way; not, however, with entire exemption 
from those providential dispensations, which are impressive moni- 
tors of the truth, that we live in a changing and dying world, and 
that what we have to do should be done quickly. 

There have been three instances of mortality among the pupils. 
The first, James A. Shasteen, eighteen years of age, was stricken 
with epilepsy about the middle of the term, when he was taken 
home, where he died the June following. The second, Lucretia 
Allen, a bright and beautiful child of twelve years of age, was at- 
tacked,, within a few days after she had returned to school, at the 
opening of the term, with congestive fever, which proved fatal in 
less than a week. She died on the 24th of September last. The 
third, William Lucas, a lad of thirteen years of age, while walk- 
ing upon the track of the Central Railway, was so badly hurt by 
the cars that he died in a few hours. This sad accident happened 
on the 10th of October last. 

The railroad which runs through our grounds is lined by a pick- 
et fence, and a hedge, to protect the pupils from the danger there is 
from the running of the cars. They are not allowed at all, know- 
ingly, to stand or walk upon the track, and are frequently remind- 
ed of the extreme hazard, to persons who cannot hear, in doing so. 
Only the day before this fatal accident, this same lad had climbed 
over the fence, and was found by the steward standing on the 
track, and was taken away, and forbidden to go back there. But 
such was his fatuity, that the very next day he went back there and 
was killed. In the ten years since the road was built, this is the 
only accident of the kind that has happened to any of those under 
our care. It will serve as a solemn warning to the pupils hereaf- 
ter, and a precaution against the recurrence of another event of 
the kind in the future. 

The general health of the Institution was uniformly good the 
first part of the year; but in January the measles, as an epidemic, 
appeared among the pupils. Seveniy-two in all were attacked with 
the disease. Some of them mildly, but others quite severely, and 
for several weeks the Institution was cenverted in some measure 
into a hospital. The former and most of the latter recovered in 
eight or ten days without much medical treatment; but in several 
of the latter, the disease manifested strong febrile affections, which 
left the patients in an atonic condilion, from which they did not 
entirely recover for many weeks. But considering the large num- 



I 

287 

berin the household, that so many of them are constitutionally infirm, 
that the same diseases which destroy their hearing, so frequently 
affect unfavorably their health, we feel that the Institution upon 
the whole has been highly favored as to health. Notwithstanding 
the unfavorable circumstances alluded to, yet any one at all ac- 
quainted with the sanitary history of the household, must regard it 
as one of more than ordinary healthfulness. In twenty years, with 
a family averaging over one hundred, there have been but twelve 
deaths among the pupils. The attending physician, P. H. Jame- 
son, M. D., continues to discharge, as he has done heretofore, his 
professional duties with commendable assiduity. His attentions to 
the health of the pupils have been all that could be desired. 

The number of pupils in the school has amounted to one hun- 
dred and sixty-nine within the year. Three have died, and eight- 
een have been discharged. One hundred and forty-eight have been 
admitted this term. They are of all ages, from ten to twenty-eight 
years. Seventy-two are from ten to fifteen years of age. Sixty-one 
from fifteen to twenty. Ten from twenty to twenty-five, and two are 
over twenty-five. Seventy-four are males and seventy-four are fe- 
males. They are all beneficiaries of the State — instructed, board- 
ed and cared for free of charge. Forty-seven are clothed, either wholly 
or in part by the Institution, at the expense of the counties from 
which they are sent. The remainder are clothed by their parents 
and friends. 

The school is divided into seven classes, of from nineteen to 
twenty-six pupils each. Each class occupies a separate school- 
room, and is taught by an experienced teacher, who devotes him- 
self exclusively, during school hours, to their instruction. Out of 
school, the girls, whether engaged at work or in recreation, are un- 
der the supervision of the matron or assistant matron, and the 
boys under one of the teachers. 

The course of study adopted in the Institution requires seven 
years to accomplish it. But a small part of our pupils thoroughly 
master the course. With many of their friends the profits of their labor 
is valued above a good education, and often at the end of three, four 
or five years they withdraw their children from school. But in this 
respect there has been an improvement of late years. For the first pe- 
riod of ten years, the average attendance was only three years and a 
half; but for the last ten years, the average has been about five'; 
and this term the senior class is larger and more promising than 



288 

for several sessions past. Nineteen are now pursuing the studies 
of the seventh year of the course. 

The following statement will exhibit the classification of the pu- 
pils for the present term, the studies prescribed, and the teacher as- 
signed to each class: 

FIRST CLASS, 
Of six years' standing. 



Males. 

Michael Augustine. 
Andrew Etter. 
William E. Hawk. 
Matthias Heck. 
Murphy Hartney. 
Jacob McKee. 
John R. McKim. 
George W. Ross. 



Females. 

Ellen L. Armstrong. 
Anna Barnes. 
Olive A. Cross. 
Elizabeth Ellis. 
Aurilla S. Eldred. 
Sarah C. Lee. 
Isabella McKim. 
Rachael E. McWhinney. 
Frances K. Owens. 
Mary A. Sterling. 



Goodrich's History of the World ; Greene's Analysis of the En- 
glish Language; Felter's Written Arithmetic; Bible; English 
Composition; Parker's Natural Philosophy; Cutter's Anatomy, 
Physiology and Hygiene; Ackerman's Natural History; Single 
Entry Book-keeping, and Geography. 

Taught by H. S. Gillet. 



289 



SECOND CLASS, 
Of from four to five years standing. 



MEMBERS. 



Males. 

Amel Barenbcrg. 
Wright H. Fisher. 
David Goodpaster. 
Charles E. Hutcherson. 
Elmor Lewis. 
Moses A. Martindale. 
Isaac M. Gray. 
Harrison C. Miller. 
Thomas D. Slaught. 
William H. Tardy. 
William F. Runyon. 
Henry J. Wright. 



Females. 

Caroline Cline. 
Amanda F. Compton. 
Clarinda Fairfield. 
Rachael B. Guard. 
Sarah Inman. 
Candice F. Johnson. 
Martha Rinchar. 
Laura V. Sparks. 



Ackerman's Natural History; Mitchell's Intermediate Geogra- 
phy; Goodrich's History; Greene's Analysis; Arithmetic; Week- 
ly Composition, and New Testament. 

Taught by W. H. Latham. 



THIRD CLASS, 

Of from three to four years' standing, 
(FIRST DIVISION.; 



Males. 

Jasper J. Cross. 
Thomas C. Sullivan. 
James R. Eldred. 
Henry Reinhart. 



Females. 

Patsy Baldwin. 
Jane Hume. 
Naomi S. Hiatt. 
Mary E. Calloway. 



290 



Males. 

Andrew Brown. 
James B. Aldrich. 
August J. Boden. 
Thomas J. Freeman. 
John L. Hondyshell. 



Females! 

Anna Carey. 
Sarah Parsons. 
Mary E. Whitinger. 
Mary J. De Camp. 
Mary Cromwell. 
Harriet E. Harrington. 
Martha Walker. 
Lavinia Lindsay. 



STUDIES. 



Mitchell's Primary Geography; Felter's Introductory Arithme- 
tic ; Wilson's Third Reader ; Analysis of Language ; Child's 
Scripture Questions; Composition, and Penmanship. 

Taught by W. H. De Motte. 



FOURTH CLASS, 

Of from three to four years' standing. 

(SECOND DIVISION.) 

MEMBERS. 



Males. 

Alfred S. Marsh. 
John H. Fisher. 
John Teague. 
Celestine Parnine. 
Allen W. Curry. 
Oliver T. Miller. 
Byron A. Richards. 
Amos Wrights. 
John W. Berryman. 
Frederick Bagerman. 



Females. 

Polina S. Callison. 
Louisa J. John. 
Sarah E. Chapman. 
Nancy J. Chapman. 
Estaline V. Rhinehart. 
Mary C. Hoffman. 
Mary Stombaugh. 
Elizabeth Wood. 
Sarah A. Vanderford. 
Susan A. Marshall. 
Lucretia Allen. 



291 



STUDIES. 



Mitchell's Primary Geography ; Wilson's Second Reader; Fel- 
ter's Arithmetic; Child's Scripture Questions; Analysis of Lan- 
guage, Composition, and Penmanship. 

Taught by Sydney J Vail. 



FIFTH CLASS, 
Of two years' standing. 



Males. 

John M. Bone. 
Jacob M. Lower. 
Calvin M. Hiatt. 
William M. Kyle. 
Charles C. Brantley. 
Mark B. Butler. 
John F. Harris. 
Charles W. Brown. 
Harrison M. Wilson. 
John H. Porter. 



Females. 

Mary M. Pike. 
Caroline Seybolt. 
Anna Ross. 
Perlina A. Parvis. 
Mary A. Loucks. 
Elmifa Hoskinson. 
Mary Miller. 
Sara.h A. Davis. 
Mahala J. Davis. 
Eliza Moore. 
Rosannah Goltner. 



Jacob's Elementary Lessons, Part II; Wilson's Second Reader; 
Primary Geography; Analysis of Language; Scripture Lessons, 
and Penmanship. 

Taught by William M. French. 



292 

SIXTH CLASS, 

Of one years' standing. 



MEMBERS. 



Males. 

James M. Willet. 
David Purely. 
Otho H. McMullen. 
Henry H. Brantley. 
Amos French. 
Cicero M. Throckmorton. 
Frank Hunter. 
William J. Kelly. 
Charles Griswold. 
Henry C. Littell. 
Jacob An haer. 
William Lucas. 



Females. 

Sarah J. Leach. 
Deborah A. Phillips. 
Laura E. Mead. 
Mary Niebling. 
Amelia J. Marshall. 
Elizabeth Johnson. 
Mary A. Goltner. 
Mary J. Rider. 



Jacob's Elementary Lessons, Parts I and II; Scripture Lessons; 
Analysis of Language, and Penmanship. 

Taught by Ezra W. Brown. 



SEVENTH CLASS, 

Of new pupils. 



Males. 

Edward J. Leppert. 
Joseph Lahman. 
Barnum C. Cross. 
Simon Taylor. 
James Buchanan. 
Enos Sullivan. 



Females. 

Mary J. Whitney. 
Joanna M. Keaser. 
Georgiana A. Lowman. 
Nancy E. Calloway. 
Christiana M. Compton. 
Anna Branson. 



293 
Males. Females. 

"Warren F. FeatherhofT. Jane Myers. 

Jacob T. Arnot. Margaret J. Wagoner. 

Squire W. Whitney. -Mary J. Wright. 

William W. Street. Levinia Thatcher. 

George G. Street. Emily Marshall. 

John M- Street. Sarah E. Haywood. 

Sarah C. Arnot. 

Harriet A. Adams. 



Jacob's Elementary Lessons, Part I; Scripture Lessons, and 
Penmanship. 

Taught by William Willard. 



These children are the objects of our especial care ; to their ben- 
efit are our chief labors devoted, and it is no small satisfaction to 
us to witness their improvement, and know that our efforts result 
in a vast accession of happiness to them, and of comfort to their 
friends, and that their increasing knowledge is not only a prepara- 
tion for their well-being in this life, but also of abrighter hope, through 
the mercy of a Redeemer, of entering upon the life which is to 
come. 

At the close of the fiscal year, October 31st, 1862, the balance of 
former appropriations in the Treasury, to the credit of the Institu- 
tion, was eight thousand five hundred and two dollars and forty- 
seven cents. This was intended by the preceding Legislature to 
defray the current expenses of the first quarter of the year, and was 
sufficient, and was so applied. Our estimate for the year, which 
was laid before the General Assembly, was twenty-six thousand 
five hundred dollars. From causes which it is neither necessary nor 
proper for us to discuss, the Legislature failed to make any appro- 
priations. The Constitution of the State requires that provision 
should be made for the support of the Benevolent Institutions. 
The taxes for this purpose, in common for other State purposes, 
had been assessed, and paid into the treasury by the people. The 
D. J. 1863.— 21 



294 

Trustees can only receive and disburse the funds put into their 
hands. The State Treasurer refused to supply them with funds, 
on the ground that the law prohibits him from paying out money 
except on legislative appropriations. When the Assembly broke 
up in March, we were entirely without funds to carry on the 
Institution, and a suspension seemed inevitable. This would have 
been a sad calamity indeed. The classes would have been broken 
up, the pupils scattered, their habits of study lost, many of them 
corrupted, the corps of teachers broken up — in a word the whole 
organization, the building up of which has cost so many years of 
labor, and so much money, would have been dissolved, and the 
cause of deaf-mute education in Indiana thrown back where it was 
many years ago. From the dire effects of such a sad disaster, we 
are happily saved by the intervention of his excellency, Governor 
O. P. Morton. He promptly decided that such a catastrophe 
should not take place. The money was in the Treasury, but the 
other State officers were not willing to advance any to the trus- 
tees for this purpose, when he nobly came forward and assumed 
the responsibility of borrowing funds to sustain this and the other 
Institutions of the State. This he has done, and is doing, and is 
thus preventing a great evil, and is carrying out what the Constitu- 
tion, and the people of the State demanded should be done; and 
we believe there is not a citizen of the commonwealth who has a 
friend, or a child who is insane, deaf and dumb, or blind — and who 
has not, or may not have one — that will not approve his course. 

The people have not forgotten the suspension of the Benevolent 
Institutions in 1857. A cry came up from all parts, demanding 
that they should be reinstated, and in a few months Governor Wil- 
lard was compelled to set them going again. All parties con- 
demned the suspension; but there was an universal approval of the 
act of reinstating them. 

Nor will the people forget or fail to approve of the intervention 
of our present executive to prevent a like mistake in drying up these 
streams of benevolence, provided by the liberality of the citizens 
of the State for her unfortunate children. 

All the funds required by the Institution, except for the payment of 
salaries, since the adjournment of the Legislature, has been fur- 
nished by the Governor. The twenty-first section of the law for 
the government of the Institutions, passed in 1852, requires the Trea- 
surer of State to pay the salaries of officers and teachers out of any 
money in the Treasury not otherwise appropriated ; and they have 



295 

been paid by him on the^ order of the Board, and warrant of the 
Auditor, as usual. Funds to defray all other current expenses have 
been supplied by Governor Morton. 

The following general statement will show the amount of funds 
received during the year, the sources from which they were ob- 
tained and the objects upon which they have been expended : 

A STATEMENT of accounts, showing the receipts and disburse- 
ments for the year ending October 31s£, 1863. 

CURRENT EXPENSES. 

Receipts. 

From former appropriations $8,502 47 

From appropriations by general law 5,712 50 

From Funds borrowed by the State Executive 10,506 89 

From counties for clothing for indigent pupils 427 73 

Amounting to $25,149 59 

Disbursements. 

For* salaries of resident officers $2,800 00 

For salaries of teachers. 5,250 00 

For salary of physician 300 00 

For per diem and mileage of trustees 378 00 

For wages of domestics 1,746 31 

For provisions and groceries 7,806 26 

For wood and coal 1,621 51 

For gas light , 380 03 

For furniture and furnishing goods 1,049 21 

For school books and stationery 276 09 

For clothing for pupils 427 73 

For drugs and medicines 63 66 

For plumbing and repairs of apparatus 343 85 

For repairs of building , 344 13 

For improvements 1,713 56 

For horses 200 00 

For dentistry 5 25 

For wages of engineer 444 00 

Total. . / $25,149 59 



296 

The manual labor department of the Institution continues to be 
self-sustaining, and very useful in promoting the health of the pu- 
pils, and their improvement id knowledge. The ages of our pupils 
are now such that comparatively little productive labor can be per- 
formed by them ; and, therefore, it cannot be expected that the pe- 
cuniary profits of their work will ordinarily much exceed the cost 
of maintaining the shops. During the last year,' however, the ag- 
gregate cash receipts from the sale of articles manufactured have 
slightly exceeded the total cost of their support. While there has 
been a loss on the business of the shoe shop of 8141 68, this has 
been more than made up by the profits on the work of the cabinet 
shop, as will be seen from the following general statement of the 
business for the year : 

On acount of Shops. 

Receipt from manufactures sold, to-wit : 

From cabinet shop $1,494 14 

From shoe shop 1,715 56 

Amounting to 83,209 70 

Payments as follows, to-wit : 

For stock for cabinet shop $631 03 

For services of foreman 700 00 

For stock for shoe shop 1,157 24 

For services of foreman 700 00 

Amounting to 83,188 27 

Balance on hand 821- 43 

A list of the officers and teachers connected with the Institution 
are prefixed to this Teport. 

From the establishment of the Institution to the present time, 
563 pupils, including those now under instruction, have enjoyed its 
advantages; making an average of twenty-eight and a fraction for each 
of the twenty years of its existence as a school. We do not attempt 
to estimate the amount of good which has been conferred upon 
them. Those who have gone forth from us, with few exceptions, 



297 

have been rescued from the severe pressure of their peculiar mis- 
fortune, and made intelligent, happy, and useful members of soci- 
ety. Thankful for the good that has been accomplished, and hope- 
ful that it may continue to be increased, we cannot fail in the his- 
tory of the past, to find encouragement for the future. 
All of which is respectfully submitted : 

THOMAS MAC INTIRE, 

Superintendent. 
Institution for the Deaf and Dumb, ) 
November 1st, 1863. ' ( 



APPENDIX. 



CATALOGUE 



Catalogue of pupils in the Institution from 
November 1st, 1863. 



October olst, 1862. to 



NAMES. 


TOWN. 


COUNTY. 


Adams, Harriet A 

Aldrich, James B 

* Allen, Lucretia, 


Galveston 

Mount ^Etna 

Jordan 

Logansport 

Indianapolis 

Delphi 

Delphi 


Cass. 

Huntington. 

Randolph. 


Anhaer, Jacob 

Armstrong, Ella L 

Arnot, Sarah C 


Cass. 

Marion. 

Carroll. 


Arnot, Jacob T 


Carroll. 


Augustine, Michael 

Bagerman, Frederick. . . . 
Baldwin, Patsy 


Bennville 

Freelandsville. . . . 
Coffin's Station . . 

Black Hawk 

Sunmansville .... 

Logansport 

Lakeville 

Cambridge City. . 

Lafayette 

Bloomingdale. . . . 
Mount Vernon. . . 
Mount Vernon . . . 

Connersville 

Greencastle 

Augusta 

Memphis 


Jennings. 

Knox. 

Henry. 


Barenberg, Amel 

Barnefihr, John F 

Barnes, Anna 

Berryman, John W 

Boden, August J 

Bone, John M 


Posey. 

Ripley. 

Cass. 

St. Joseph. 

Wayne. 

Tippecanoe. 

Parke. 

Posey. 

Posey. 

Fayette. 

Putnam. 

Marion. 


Branson, Anna 

Brantley, Charles C 

Branlley, Henry H 

Brown, Ezra W^ 


Brown, Charles W 

Brown, Andrew 


Buchanan, James 


Clark. 


Butler, Marcus B 

Callison, Polina S 

Calloway, Mary E 

Calloway, Nancy E 

Carey, Anna 


Lagrange 

Union Mills 

Rossville 

Rossville 

Lagro 

Bryant's Creek. . . 

Royalton 

Royalton 

Muncie 


Lagrange. 

Laporte. 

Clinton. 

Clinton. 

W^abash. 


Carroll, William L 

Chapman, Sarah E 

Chapman, Nancy J 

Charles, Sarah 6 


Monroe. 

Marion. 
Marion. 
Delaware. 



302 
Catalogue of pupils — Continued. 




Cline, Caroline 

Compton, Amanda F. . . 
Compton, Christiana M. 
Corwin, William R . . . 

Cromwell, Eliza E 

Cross, Olive A 

Cross, Jasper J 

Cross, Barnum C 

Curry, Allen W 

Davis, Mahala Jane 

Davis, Sarah A 

DeCamp, Mary J 

Eldred, Aurilla S 

Eldred, James E 

Ellis, Elizabeth 

Etter, Andrew 

Fairfield, Clarinda 

Featherhoif, Warren F.. 

Fisher, Wright H 

Fisher, John H 

Freeman, Thomas J. . . . 

French, Amos 

French, Eva C 

Frybarger, George 

Goodpaster, David 

Goltner, Mary Ann 

Gollner, Rosannah 

Girting, Amasa 

Gray, Isaac M 

Griggs, Ann E 

Griswold, Charles 

Guard, Rachael B 

Hack, William 

Harrington, Harriet E. .. 

Harrison, Elizabeth 

Harrison, John T 

Harris, John F 

Hartney, Murphy 

Hawk, William E 

Haywood, Sarah E 

Heck, Matthias 

Hedge, Samuel Q, 



Nicholasville i 


Putnam. 


Elkhart 


Elkhart. 


Bridgeport ; 


Marion. 


Bainbridge 


Putnam. 


Kokomo 


Howard. 


Waterford 


Laporte. 


Waterford 


Laporte. 


Waterford 


Laporte. 


New Albany 


Floyd. 


Indianapolis 


Marion. 


Jerome ' 


Howard. 


Noble C. H 1 


Noble. 


South Bend 


St. Joseph. 


South Bend 


St. Joseph. 


Muncie 


Delaware. 


Alamo 


Montgomery 


Thorntown 


Boone. 


Featherhoff Mills. 


Carroll. 


Rossville 


Parke. 


Rossville 


Parke. 


Mount Vernon . . . 


Posey. 


Vera Cruz 


Wells. 


Anderson 


Madison. 


Connersville 


Fayette. 


Aurora 


Dearborn. 


Limberlost 


Adams. 


Limberlost 


Adams. 


Marion 


Grant. 


Bethany 


Parke. 




Clinton. 


Fulton 


Fulton. 


Lawrenceburg. . . . 


Dearborn. 


Cambridge City... 


Wayne. 


Mishawaka 


St. Joseph. 




Delaware. 


Muncie 


Delaware. 


Swansville 


Jefferson. 


Homersville. . . . 


Laporte. 


Yorktown 


Delaware. 


Bloomiield 


Greene. 


Madison 


Jefferson. 


North Salem 


Hendricks. ■ 



303 



Catalogue of pupils — Continued. 



NAMES. 


TOWN. 


COUNTY. . 


Herrick, Stephen H 

ffiatt, Naomi S 

Hiatt, Calvin M 

Hondyshell, John L 

Hoskinson. Elmira 

Huffman, Mary C 

Humbolt, Mary 

Hume, Jane E 

Hutcherson, Charles E. . . 

Inman, Sarah E 

John, Louisa J 

Johnson, Candice F 

Johnson, Elizabeth 

Keaser, Joanna M 


Greensburg 

Westfield 

Westfield 

Rifeburg 


Decatur. 
Hamilton. 
Hamilton. 
Wells. 


Bluffton 

Hartford 

Lasrro 


Wells. 

Blackford. 

AVabash. 


Logansport 

Jeffersonville 

Howesville 

Westfield 

Lisbon 

Delectable Hill... 

EvansviUe 

Lafayette 

Lynnville 

Albany 

Woodland 

Waverly 

Grant 

New Albany 

Indianapolis 

Rockville 

New Waverly . . . 

Memphis 

Indianapolis 

Wawaka 

Attica 


Cass. 

Clark. 

Clay. 

Hamilton. 

Noble. 

Pike. 

Vanderburgh. 

Tippecanoe. 

Warrick. 

Delaware. 

St. Joseph. 

Morgan. 

Grant. 

Floyd. . 

Marion. 

Parke. 

Cass. 

Clark. 

Marion. 

Noble. 

Fountain. 


Kelley, William J 

Kyle, William M 

Lahman, Joseph 

Leach, Sarah C 

Leach, Sarah Jane 

Lee, Sarah C 


Leppert, Edward J 

Lewis, Elmor 

Lindsay, Lavinia 

Littell, Henry C 

Loucks, Mary A 

Lower, Jacob N 


*Lucas, William 

Marsh, Alfred S 

Marshall, Susan A 

Marshall, Permelia J 

Marshall, Emily 


Williamsburg .... 

New Albany 

Washington 

Washington 

Washington 

Warsaw ". 

Owensville 

Shaseville 

Harrison 


Wayne. 

Floyd. 

Daviess. 

Daviess. 

Daviess. 


Martindale, Moses A. . . . 
Mead, Laura E 


Kosciusko. 
Gibson. 


Miller, Mary 

Miller, Harrison C 


Owen. 
Delaware. 


Miller, Oliver T 

Moore, Eliza Jane 

Morris, Jesse 


Harrison 

Rockville 

Berlin 


Delaware. 

Parke. 

Clinton. 


Myers, Jane 


Wabash 

Greenfield 


W^abash. 


McCray, Peter 


Hancock. 



304 

Catalogue of pupils — Continued. 



McKee, Jacob 

McKim, Isabella j 

McKim, John R 

McMullen, Otho H I 

McWhinney, Rachael E..j 



Owens, Frances K. . . . 

Parnin, Celestine 

Parsons, Sarah 

Parvis, Perlina Agnes.. 
Phillips, Deborah Ann . 

Pike, Mary M 

Porter, John H 

Purdy, David 

Reinhart, Henry S. . . . 

Rein hart, E. V 

Rice, Cassimer 

Richards, Byron A i 

Rider, Mary Jane 

Rinchar, Martha : 

Ross, George W ; 

Ross, Anna I 

Runvon, William F 



Seybolt, Caroline . 
Slaght, Thomas D. 
Sparks, Laura V. . 



Sterling, Mary A 

Stombaugh, Mary 

Street, William R 

Street, George G 

Street, John A 

Snllivan, Thomas C 

Tardy, Henry W 

Taylor, Simon 

Teague, John 

Thatcher, Lavinia 

Throckmorton, Cicero M. 
Vanderford, Sarah A. . . , 
Wagoner, Margaret J. . . , 

Walker, Martha 

Welch, Sarah J 



S pades 


Ripley. 


Madison 


Jefferson. 


Madison i 


Jefferson. 


Argus ! 


Marshall. 


Richmond 


W'avne. 


Lafayette 


Tippecanoe. 


Bennington 


Switzerland. 


Fort Wayne 


Allen. 


Thorntown 


Boone. 


Frankfort 


Clinton. 


Whitelick 


Hendricks. 


Carmel 


Hamilton. 


Greens burg 


Decatur. 


Bourbon 


Marshall. 


Delphi 


Carroll. 


Bethany 


Parke. 


New Albany 


Floyd. 


Roanoke 


Huntington. 


Leo 


Allen. 


Burlington 


Carroll. 


Moscow 


Rush. 


Whitestown 


J3oone. 


Kokomo 


Howard. 


Fort Wayne 


Allen. 


Charleston 


Clark. 


Evansville 


Vanderburgh. 


Elizabethtown. . . . 


Bartholomew. 


Delphi 


Carroll. 


Battle Ground. . . 


Tippecanoe. 


Mier 


Grant. 


Mier 


Grant. 


Mier 


Grant. 


Evansville 


Vanderburgh. 


Greensburg 


Decatur. 


Newburgh 


Warrick. 


Williamsport .... 


Warren. 


Terre Haute 


Vigo. 


Oldenburg 


Franklin. 


Wolf Lake 


Noble. 


Anderson 


Madison. 


Harrodsburgh .... 


Monroe. 


Wright's Mills. .. 


Parke. 



305 



Catalogue of pupils — Continued. 



Whitinger, Rachel E . . . . i Lakeville. , 

Whitinger, Mary L I Lakeville. 

Whitney. Mary Diana. . . Richmond 

Whitney, Squire W Richmond 



Wilsc 



Mary : Richmond 



Wilson, Harrison M.. 



Prairie Creek 



Willet, James M And< 

... ! Dale 



Wood, Elizabeth 

Wright, Henry J ' Bethany . . . 

Wright, Mary J j Tipton" 

Wrights, Amos | Bunker Hill 



St. Joseph. 

St. Joseph. 

Wayne. 

Wayne. 

Wayne. 

Vigo. 

Madison. 

Spencer. 

Parke. 

Tipton. 

Miami. 



Deceased. 



CONTRIBUTIONS 



NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES. 



EDITORS AND 1'ROl'RI ETOKS. 



Bluffton Banner James G. Smith. 

Connersville Weekly Times W. H. Green. 

Christian Record E. Goodwin. 

Democrotic Pharos S. A. Hill. 

Democratic Standard Charles J. Barker. 

Dollar Weekly Courier M. C. Garber. 

Fort Wayne Sentinel Thomas Tiger. 

Herald & Era Williamson, Lee & Co. 

Indiana Daily Journal B. R. Sulgrove. 

Ladies' Repository D. W. Clark. 

Lafayette Weekly Courier W. S. Lingle. 

Monthly Medical News J. W. Benson. 

Noble County Herald J. R. Randall. 

Putnam County Banner C. W. Brown. 

Religious Telescope John Lawrence. 

The Western Christian Advocate. . . . C. Kingsley. 

Vincennes Sun George E. Green. 

Wabash Plaindealer Whiteside & Hibben. 

Witness M. G. & E. W. Clarke. 



308 
BOOKS. 

Volume XV. of "New American Encyclopaedia;" Annual Cy- 
clopaedia, 1861; Contributions to the Natural History of the 
United States, by Agassiz; Vol. I, II, III, and IV, 4 vo., purchased 
with the proceeds from the sale of articles manufactured by the 
young ladies of the school, and with contributions from friends. 

Seven volumes Congressional Documents, contributed by A. 
Wallace, Esq. 

Five volumes of Public Documents sent to the Institution by 
Hon. A. G. Porter. 

WILLIAM M. FRENCH, 

Librarian. 



RULES AND REGULATIONS 



FOR THE 



ADMISSION OF PUPILS 



I. The Institution is open to all the Deaf and Dumb of the 
State between the ages of ten and twenty-one years, for admission 
as pupils, free of charge for boarding and tuition, upon compliance 
with the rules. Applicants from other States will be received as 
pupils on the payment, in advance, of one hundred dollars a year 
for boarding and tuition. 

II. The Institution will provide for each State pupil regularly 
admitted, boarding, lodging, washing, superintendence of conduct, 
manners and morals, medical attendance, instruction, school books, 
slates, and all other incidental expenses of the school-room, with- 
out charge ; but will not pay the traveling expenses of pupils in 
coming to or returning from the Institution, nor supply them with 
clothing, except in extreme cases of destitution. 

III. Those who are unable to pay for the necessary clothing, or 
whose parents neglect to supply them, it is made the duty of the 
Superintendent to furnish, in accordance with the following legisla- 
tive enactment. 

" That when-the pupils of the Institution for the Deaf and Dumb 
are not otherwise supplied with clothing, they shall be furnished 
by the Superintendent, who shall make out an account therefor, in 
each case, against the respective counties from which said pupils 
were sent, in an amount not exceeding twenty dollars per annum 
for every such pupil, which account will be signed by the Superin- 
D. J. 1863—22 



310 

tendent, and attested by the seal of the Institution for the Deaf and 
Dumb, and the Treasurer of State shall charge the account thus 
certified to the county from which the pupil was sent, and credit 
the amount to the current expense fund of the Indiana Asylum for 
the Deaf and Dumb. " 

" Sec. 3. When such account shall be received by the Treasurer 
of the proper county, to whom it shall be immediately sent upon 
its reception by the Treasurer of State from, the Superintendent, 
such county Treasurer shall cause the same to be paid out of the' 
county Treasury to the Treasurer of State. And such county 
Treasurer shall collect the amount of such account from the estate 
of such pupil, if he have any, by suit, if necessary, in the »ame of 
the county." 

IV. Each applicant for admission should come well supplied 
with clothing; and on all articles on which it is possible to mark 
the name of the pupil, it should be written with indelible ink. In 
all cases, except those clothed by the county, besides the ordinary 
supply of clothing, the applicant should deposit with the Superin- 
tendent a sum of not less than $3 00 to defray incidental expenses, 
repairs of shoes, &c, any part of which remaining unexpended at 
the close of the session will be returned. Eack pupil should be 
supplied with a trunk. 

V. Pupils will be admitted on the following conditions: 1st. 
The pupil, well provided with clothes, is to be brought to the Asy- 
lum punctually at the commencement of each session, unless de- 
tained ^t home by his or her sickness. 2d. The pupil is to remain 
in the school until the last Wednesday of June, of each year. 3d. 
No parent or guardian shall be allowed to take a pupil out of the 
school in session time, without the consent of the Board of 
Trustees. 

VI. The annual sessions of the school commence on the loth 
day of September, and close on the last Wednesday of June. 
Evert/ pupil is to come promptly on or before the first day of the 
session, and is to remain until the last day of the same. The only 
exceptions allowed are cases of sickness. 

VII. No pupil, unless under extraordinary circumstances, can 



311 

be received at any other time than the commencement of the ses- 
sion. 

\ III. The length of the course of instruction is five years; and 
that, the pupils may become more proficient in their studies they 
are allowed and advised to remain one year longer. At the end of 
?i\ years, the Superintendent may select such pupils as he may 
consider would be particularly benefitted by continuing longer at 
school, and, if approved by the Board of Trustees, they shall be 
permitted to remain an additional year. 

i 

IX. It is the intention of the' Trustees to render the pupils self- 
supporting, so far as practicable, and that every pupil', on leaving 
the Institution, shall be so proficient in some useful occupation or 
trade as to be able to procure a livelihood without reliance on the 
charities of others. In accordance with this design, all the scholars 
will be required to labor a portion of each day, the girls in perform- 
ing the lighter kinds of housework, and various kinds of needle- 
work, as plain sewing, ornamental work, dress making and milin- 
ery, and the boys at various trades, the necessary work about the 
Asylum, and in the cultivation of the farm and garden. 

X. All business letters, or letters of inquiry in regard to pupils 
in the Asylum, or those whom it may be designed to place there, 
should be addressed to Thomas MacIxtire, Superintendent, Institu- 
tion for the Deaf and Dumb, Indianapolis. 

XL Those persons bringing pupils to, or taking them away, 
can not be furnished with board, lodging or horse-keeping at the 
Asylum. 

XII. Applicants for admission should be between ten and 
twenty-one. But a discretionary power of varying from the rule is 
lodged with the Board of Trustees. Twelve, in ordinary cases, is 
considered the best age for entering the Institution. 

XIII. All applications should be accompanied with written an- 
swers to the following questions: 

1. What is the name, in full, of the applicant ? 

2. What is the age of the applicant ? If possible, give the day, 
month, and year of birth. 



312 

3. What is the name of the father or nearest friend ? his post- 
office address, including county and town ? 

4. Can the applicant defray all his or her expenses at the Insti- 
tution, for clothing, or would he or she have to be clothed by the 
county ? 

5. Is the applicant in good health and sound mind ? What is 
the state of his or her general health ? 

6. Was the applicant born deaf? If not, at what age did he 
or she lose his or her hearing, and by what disease or accident ? 

7. Can the applicant speak at all ? If so, has his or her speech 
failed or improved within the last year or two ? 

8. Whether the deafness is total or partial ? If partial, what 
is the degree of hearing ? Can he or she hear any articulate sounds ? 
What noises can he or she hear ? 

XIV. All pupils are expected to spend the vacations at home. 



314 



ALPHABET. 



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Doc. No. 6.] [1863. 



ANNUAL REPORT 



COMMISSIONERS, 
SUPERINTENDENT AND TREASURER 



y 



Interna Hospital for % fnsane, 



FOR THE 



YEAR ENDING OCTOBER 31, 1863. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER. 

1864. 
D. J. 1863—23 



OFFICERS OF THE HOSPITAL, 1863, 



COMMISSIONERS. 

ANDREW WALLACE, President 
P. H. JAMESON, 
J. W r . MOODY. 



T. A. LEWIS, Secretary. 



RESIDENT OFFICERS. 



SUPERINTENDENT. 

J. H. WOODBURN, M. D. 

ASSISTANT PHYSICIAN. 

J. F. CRAVENS, M. D. 

STEWARD. 

W. M. FRENCH. 

MATRON. 

MRS. ELLEN BIGGER. 



COMMISSIONERS' REPORT 



To His Excellency, O. P. Morton : 

We have the honor to submit the following report for the Indi- 
ana Hospital for the Insane, for the fiscal year closing October 31, 
A. D. 1863. 

During this period of time, nothing of unusual interest has oc- 
curred in the management of the internal affairs of the Institution. 
The number of recoveries, deaths, admissions and discharges, to- 
gether with other interesting facts and statistics, will be found in 
the accompanying report of our excellent Superintendent, to which 
we respectfully invite your attention. 

It is truly gratifying that notwithstanding our political trou- 
bles, both State and National, this noble charity, designed to 
benefit the children of the saddest of all misfortunes, has been 
maintained with its usefulness unimpaired. The last Legislature, 
it will be remembered, failed to make usual and necessary appro- 
priations for the support of our Institution. This omission was 
the less excusable, inasmuch as it resulted from no want of a just 
appreciation of claims of the insane for support, but from an ex- 
cited partisan struggle for political power and mastery. Being the 
second occurrence of the kind in the history of the hospital, it 
suggests the propriety of making some permanent provision to 
guard against a like result at any future time. Without the usual 
means of support, grave fears were entertained by us of the neces- 
sity of returning the insane of the hospital to their respective 
counties; in many instances, to be confined in jails or poor-houses, 
or let run at large, homeless and friendless. Such an event would 
truly have been a calamity. But fortunately for the honor of the 
State and the welfare of the Institution, the requisite funds for de- 
fraying its current expenses were raised and supplied with charac- 
teristic success and promptness by your Excellency. For this act, 
displaying, as it does, superior executive ability, we consider you 



322 

justly entitled to the thanks of the friends of the Institution 
throughout the State and the philanthropic everywhere. 

It has been our desire to conduct the Institution at the least 
possible cost compatible with the highest attainable degree of 
efficiency. In this we have had, at all times, the cordial and 
effective co-operation of the Superintendent; consequently, during 
this year the expense of the patients, per capita per annum, has 
not been greater than the average of previous years, notwithstand- 
ing the largely increased prices of labor, provisions and fabrics 
Used for clothing and furnishing. 

The several officers of the Institution have uniformly discharged 
their duties faithfully. In view of the diminished value of our 
currency, we have made a small increase in the salaries of the 
Second Assistant Physician, Steward and Matron. Still the ag- 
gregate of their salaries is two hundred dollars less than three years 
since. 

For further particulars we beg leave to refer you to the accom- 
panying reports. 

Very respectfully, 

ANDREW WALLACE, President. 
J. W. MOODY, ) n 
P. H. JAMESON, 

T. A. Lewis, Secretary. 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT. 



To the Board of Commissioners : 

Gentlemen : — I would respectfully submit the following history 
of the "Indiana Hospital for the Insane," during its fifteenth year, 
now closed. 

The past twelve months have been a most trying time for this 
Institution, in many respects. Its financial resources were jeopar- 
dized by the failure of the last Legislature to make the annual ap- 
propriations, the extraordinary absorption of our available male 
population into the army, rendered the procuring of attendants 
and other hospital employes much more difficult. Excessive 
drouth through the entire summer caused a marked diminution in 
our crops, as is most plainly demonstrated by the Steward's report, 
while the greatly advanced cost, even over the high prices of last 
year, of all necessary and useful articles consumed in the Hospital, 
immeasurably added to our anxiety for the welfare and safe con- 
duct of the Institution during this period. To the individual ex- 
ertions and determination of our patriotic and benevolent Gov- 
ernor are we indebted for the needed financial assistance. To you, 
gentlemen, we acknowledge our obligations for your constant and 
careful oversight, and kind and valuable counsel ; and, lastly, by a 
most rigid system of economy, have we been enabled to complete 
our second year, without trenching upon the philanthropic design 
of the Hospital. In the success which has crowned our efforts, we 
recognize the workings of Divine Providence, that suffers not great, 
good, and important undertakings, like ours, to be utterly lost to 
suffering humanity. 

The following synopsis exhibits, in brief, the history of the pa- 
tients during the past year. 

Detailed statistics of the Hospital, since its organization, will be 
found in the Appendix. 



324 



Males. Female-. Total. 



Patients in hospital October 31, IS62 

Patients admitted since November 1, 1S62. 



Under treatment during the ye 



Discharged restored 

Discharged improved. . . 
Uncharged unimproved. 

Eloped 

Died 



Total discharged during the year 

Remaining in the hospital October 31, 1863 

The highest number in the hospital at any one time. 
The lowest number in the hospital at any one time. . 
Average number under treatment during the year. . . 

Those who were restored, resided in the hospital — 

Less than three months 

Between three and six months 

Between six months and one year 

Between one and two years 

Over two years 



US 
99 

247 

49 
19 
20 

"ii" 

tin 

148 

150 
147 



298 
199 



Those who were discharged improved, resided in the hospital — 

Less than three months 

Between three and six months 

Between six months and one year 

Between one and two years 

Over two years. 

Those who were discharged unimproved, resided in the hospital- 
Less than one year 

Between one aud two years '. 

Between two and three years 

Over three years 

Those who died, resided in the hospital — 

Less than six months 

Between six months and one year 

Between one and two years 

Over two years 

The causes of death were as follows: 



Exhaustion of Chronic Mania. . . 

Exhaustion of Acute Mania 

Exhaustion of Puerperal Mania. 

Pulmonary Consumption 

Erysipelas 

General Paralysis 

Pneumonia 

.Suicide 



» r 



The cause- for admission were as follows : 



Mania. 

Melancholia 

Puerperal Mania. 



100 i 99 i 199 



325 

HEALTH OF THE HOSPITAL. 

During the first half of the year the health of the inmates was 
influenced by the prevailing diseases of the season, affecting mainly 
the organs of respiration. Three-fourths of the deaths we are 
called upon to record occured during this period. For the last six 
months the patients have been more than usually exempt from 
sickness. 

BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS. 

Retrenchment being unavoidable, we can only report that the 
buildings and grounds are now in about the same condition they 
were at the date of our last annual report. 

Whilst we have been careful that nothing should go to decay, 
nearly all of the intended improvements have been necessarily 
postponed. 

FARM AND GARDEN. 

Although the dry season greatly reduced the products of the farm 
and garden, by extraordinary labor a sufficiency was realized to 
supply the house with vegetables, and the stock with feed to carry 
them through to the next season. 

The fifteen-acre clover-field west of the house has been con- 
verted into a vegetable garden with fair results. The old garden, 
which has long been a most unsightly encroachment upon the 
grounds, will be vacated the coming season, and seeded down for 
a lawn. 

For further particulars, I would refer you to the Steward's 
report. 

ARTESIAN WELL. 

On account of the scarcity and high price of fuel, and the use 
of the engines having been restricted to supplying the house with 
water, the work of deepening the artesian well was entirely sus- 
pended during the past year. 

DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT. 

The usual amount of sewing allotted to the female patients has, 
as heretofore, been cheerfully accomplished in this department, 
to-wit : All the clothing required for the female patients, much of 



326 

that supplied the males, together with the needed furnishing goods 
for the Institution. Among- other articles manufactured, a large 
quantity of old cotton, which had accumulated, was purified, taken 
into the sewing room, carded over by hand, and made up into 
about one hundred matresses, for supplying the wards. 

A fund of upwards of one hundred dollars was realized from the 
sale of ornamental needle-work, done by the female patients, under 
the direction of the matron, which has been expended in the pur- 
chase of a Harmonium for the Chapel, and of engravings and sing- 
ing birds for the wards. 

I would direct your attention to the Matron's report for further 
details. 

LIBRARY. 

Since our last report the Library of the Institution has been aug- 
mented by the addition of over two hundred bound volumes, 
mainly by purchase ; the funds for this purpose having been furn- 
ished by a few benevolent friends. 

We have now near six hundred volumes of well selected mis- 
cellaneous literature for the use of the patients, all but about one 
hundred being accumulated by donation and purchase, during the 
last two years. 

The value of a Library as an adjunct in the treatment of mental 
diseases cannot be over-estimated; and we cordially congratulate 
the kind donors and ourselves, for the great good their timely gifts 
has already done, and will do in the future, to our patients, causing 
frequent, if brief, forgetfulness of their pitiable condition and their 
exile from the outer world, its progress, pleasures, and cares. We 
trust this demand of the hospital will never be forgotten by the 
generous public. To it we again appeal, urging the philanthropic 
to contribute even more liberally than heretofore. Large additions 
can and will be made, if each individual would but send his or her 
surplus of books and magazines to our Library. The self knowl- 
edge of the blessing conferred would be a most abundant reward 
to the giver. Shall we not, with confidence, kind friends, look for 
much increase during the year to come ? 

A large and fine book-case has been substituted for the small and 
overflowing cases in which our library was preserved, at a cost of 
one hundred and twenty-five dollars. 



327 
LABOR AND OUT-DOOR EXERCISE. 

An increased percentage over last year of the labor performed on 
farm, garden and grounds, has been done by the male patients 
during the year past. The high opinion of the curative influence 
of out-door employment, advanced in our last annual report, has 
been greatly strengthened, by observation, in the year now closed. 

The grove at the north of the grounds was early fitted up with 
seats and other facilities for exercise and enjoyment. Fully sixty 
per cent, of the aggregate number of patients availed themselves 
of the privilege of being out of doors nearly half of every day in 
pleasant weather. A marked improvement in mental tone, health, 
cheerfulness and tractability, has been the result. 

We have cause to rejoice that the theory that the more liberty 
granted to, and the more confidence reposed in the patients them- 
selves, guarded by measurably concealed police supervision and re- 
straint, would not be abused, nor annoy by elopement and dis- 
cipline. Even the most unruly became quiet and controllable when 
threatened with suspension of this privilege. Transfers from one 
ward to a less desirable one has been of more infrequent occur- 
rence; and general good conduct and content commend to us the 
continuance and even the enlargement of this form of treatment. 
We look forward with intense longing to the time the legitimate 
and justly due resources of the Institution will permit the erection 
of airing courts, which would be accompanied by a great reduction 
of watching on the part of the attendants, and relieve ourselves 
almost entirely of the dread that any of the patients should escape 
through a wrong and mischievous application of intended good. 

MORE ROOM NECESSARY. 

The appeal for " more room " has become so hackneyed that 
nothing but the urgent demand, and our inability to ignore the 
want, could prevent us from omitting any reference to it in this 
report. We have been compelled, during the past year, to refuse 
admission to thirty chronic cases, and to discharge thirty-two 
patients "unimproved," from reason of our too limited accommo- 
dations. From year to year this complaint has been made. The 
State Legislature has granted no relief. We fear there is no 
ground for hope that it will soon do so. Extraordinary sources for 
this needed assistance must be considered. As for ourselves we 
can recognize no place to turn except to the counties — and would 



328 

respectfully suggest and pray that the several county officers take 
positive measures, at the next general election, to bring directly and 
plainly before the people the demand, and let them instruct their 
legislators as to their wishes in this behalf. We can not doubt 
but that the people are willing to be taxed for this humane object. 
Will not the press throughout the State aid in this benevolent 
design ? 

FINANCIAL CONDITION. 

The following brief abstract exhibits the financial condition of 
the Hospital during the past year : 

RECEIPTS. 

Balance on hand Oct 31, 1862 $15,689 77 

Clothing account filed with Treasurer of State 5,415 02 

Received of Governor Morton 16,567 97 

Received of Treasurer of State on Salary 800 00 



$38,472 76 

EXPENDITURES. 

For current expenses $31,620 92 

For repairs 1,650 00 

For clothing 3,600 00 

For furnishing 1,520 10 

$38,391 02 
Balance in hand of Steward Oct. 31, 1863 881 74 

Cost per week of each patient, exclusive of clothing, repairs and 
improvements, $2 15. 

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS. 

To Isaac Lamb, of Richmond, for $100 00, which was expended 
in books for library. 

To R. T. Reed, of Wayne County, for $27 16 (a bequest from 
Silas Bond, deceased), which was expended in books for library. 

To A. R. Hyde, Esq., of Indianapolis, for $100 ' 00, which was 
expended in books for library. 



329 

To Mrs. Rebecca Hill and Mrs. Emily Strattan, of Richmond, 
for one bundle of miscellaneous magazines. 

To. A. Wallace, Esq., of Indianapolis, for eight volumes Con- 
gressional Documents. 

To the publishers of the following newspapers and periodicals 
for sending their issues during the past year : 

Daily State Sentinel Indianapolis. 

Indianapolis Daily State Journal Indianapolis. 

Daily New Albany Ledger New Albany. 

Democratic Pharos Logansport. 

Ladies Repository Cincinnati. 

Friends' Review Philadelphia. 

Lafayette Weekly Courier Lafayette. 

Christian Record Indianapolis. 

Presbyterian Banner Pittsburg. 

Presbyter Cincinnati. 

Princeton Clarion Princeton. 

North- Western Christian Advocate Chicago. 

Shelby Volunteer Shelby ville. 

Columbia City News Columbia City. 

Christian Banner Indianapolis. 

Herald and Era. Ind'polis & St.Loui 

Parke County Republican Rockville. 

Marshall County Republican Plymouth. 

Fort Wayne Sentinel Fort Wayne. 

Clay County Democrat Bowling Green. 

Bluffton Banner Bluffton. 

American Messenger New York. 

Witness Indianapolis. 

Sullivan County Democrat Sullivan. 

Rockport Democrat Rockport. 

Vincennes Sun Vincennes. 

Madison County Republican Anderson. 

S tark County Press 

Noble County Herald Ligonier. 

Ottewa Telegram Ohio. 

Bloomington Republican Bloomington. 

National Record Petersburg. 

We would also tender our sincere thanks to the clergymen of 
the various Christian denominations in the city of Indianapolis 



230 

and vicinity for preaching in the hospital chapel on thirty-five Sab- 
baths during the year. 

RESIDENT OFFICERS. 

I am Indebted to James F. Cravens, M. D., Assistant Physi- 
cian ; to Wm. M. French, Esq., Steward, and to Mrs. Ellen Bigger, 
Matron, for faithful and efficient labors in performiug their arduous 
duties. 

I again ask of you, gentlemen, that continued and unabated in- 
terest which has characterised your actions in the past years, and 
thank you for your advise and assistance in every thing that could 
promote the comfort and well-being of the household. 

All of which is respectfully submitted. 

JAMES H. WOODBURN. 

Indiana Hospital for the Insane, 
November 1st, 1863. 



STEWARD'S REPORT. 



The following is the aggregate expenditures of the Hospital for 
the Insane for the fiscal year ending Oct. 31st, 1863, including the 
amount paid by the State Treasurer and the Governor: 

To November, 1862 $4,338 78 

" December, " 2,710 01 

"January, 1863 2,199 20 



February, 

March, 

April, 

May, 

June, 

July, 

August, 

September 

October, 



3,443 76 


2,271 31 


4,817 54 


4,065 64 


2,302 02 


3,383 91 


2,295 93 


2,665 03 


3,979 63 



Making the aggregate sum of $38,472 76 

Of the above amount Gov. Morton has paid $16,529 99 

Amount paid by Treasurer of State 21,942 77 



$38,472 76 



RECAPITULATION. 

Balance from last year's appropriation $15,689 77 

Amount paid by Treasurer of State on account of 

clothing, salaries, etc 6,253 00 

Amount paid by Governor Morton 16,529 99 



Aggregate balance $38,472 76, 



332 

Amount due on last year's appropriation $15,689 77 

Amount received on account of clothing, salaries, &c. 6,253 00 

Amount received from Governor Morton 16,529 99 



$38,472 76 
By amount in hands M. W. French unexpended, Oct. 
31st, 1863 $81 74 



Nett balance of $38,291 02 

Which has been expended for the following named articles : 

For officers salaries and employees wages $13,685 30 

Repairs and improvements 

Clothing, dry-goods, and furnishing 

Groceries and edibles 



Coal and wood 

Shoes 

Brooms 

Medicines 

Blacksmithing 

Straw 

Sending discharged patients home. 

Fruit and fruit cans 

Postage 

Farming expenses 

Funeral expenses 

Beef 

Flour 

Miscellaneous articles 



HOSPITAL FARM. 



Nov. 1862. By 15000 heads cabbage, 4c. . 

Dec. " " 1200 lbs. pork, 4i 

Jan. 1863. " 1 Veal, 150 lbs. 3c 

" " " 4,080 lbs. pork, $4 50 

July " " 75 bu. early potatoes $1. . . 

" " " 50 bu. green peas, $1 

" " " 50 bu. green beans, $1 



Dr. 



1,650 00 


7,800 00 


5,600 00 


1,850 21 


. 2,300 00 


550 60 


100 00 


350 00 


230 00 


85 00 


40 00 


120 00 


70 00 


322 00 


40 00 


1,934 00 


1,331 21 


332 70 


$38,391 02 


Or. 


$600 00 


54 00 


4 50 


183 60 


75 00 


50 00 


50 00 



333 

July, 1863. By 150 bunches radishes, 5c. . ~ $7 50 

ii u u 40 bu. lettuce, 50c 20 00 

Aug. " " 150 bu. sweet potatoes, $2 300 00 

u « « 5000 hds. early cabbage, 5c 250 00 

Oct. " " 20000 hds. late cabbage, 5c 1,000 00 

a u « 100 bu. turnips, 50c 50 00 

« « » 35 bu. Lima beans, $1 35 00 

« u « 50 bu. beets, 50c 25 00 

« « « 700 bu. late potatoes, $1 . . 700 00 

« « « 2 bbls. pickels 12 00 

« « « 3500 cellery plants, 4c 140 00 

« « « 200 cantelopes, 5c 10 00 

« « « 25 bu. peaches, $2 50 00 

u " " 35 bu. green corn, $1 35 00 

« « » 150 bu. oats, 40c 60 00 

« « « 50 bu. tomatoes, $1 50 00 

« « « 40 tons com-st'lk fodder, $ 5 200 00 

« « « 20,000 quarts milk, 4c 800 00 

« « " 80 bu. parsnips, $1 80 00 

w « " 100 bu. green apples, 50c. . 50 00 

« « « 15 tons hay, $23 345 00 

« « " 800 bu. corn, 80c 640 00 

« « " 12 acres clover sold for .... 78 00 

" " To amount paid gardener. . . . $270 00 

« " " half dozen rakes 1 25 

« « " repairing plows 5 25 

» « " four spades 4 00 

« " " seed oats and timothy seed 35 00 

" « " chopping axes 3 75 

« « ' " four hoes 2 50 

« « " Net profits of farm 5,632 60 

$5,954 60 $5,954 60 
Respectfully submitted, 

W. M. FRENCH. 

October 31, 1863. 

D. J. 1863—24 



MATRON'S REPORT. 



The following is an exhibit of work done by and under the 
supervision of the Matron : 



14 prs. pants. 


70 sheets. 


26 " drawers. 


8 bonnets. 


232 calico dresses. 


35 bed ticks. 


265 skirts. 


160 pillows. 


92 handkfs. 


100 mattrasses. 


105 comforts. 


100 gals, canned tomatoes. 


75 towels. 


45 " " peaches. 


30 curtains. 


60 " " blackberries 


75 skirts. 


20 « " plums. 


210 chemises. 


9 " " tomato pkls 


15 extended sleeves. 


9 " .'« jelley. 


6 underwaists. 


10 « " catsup. 


12 aprons. 


7 bu. pepper mangoes. 


2 bed quilts. 


2 " ' pickled lilly. 


90 pillow cases. 


40 gals, canned apples. 


50 prs. cloth shoes. 


9 " " grapes. 



ELLEN BIGGER. 



October 31, 1863. 



APPENDIX. 



339 



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340 
TABLE NO II. 

Probable Causes of Insanity in 2587 Cases. 



PROBABLE CAUSES OF INSANITY. 



Unknown 

Physical Disease 

Religious Excitement and Anxieties. 

Constitutional 

Puerperal 

Disappointment in Love 

Domestic Bereavements 

Epilepsy. 



Spiritual Rappings 

Intemperate Drinking 

Fatigue and Anxiety 

Masturbation 

Excessive Use of Tobacco . 

Intense Application 

Loss of Sleep and Exposure i 

Domestic Dissensions 

Ill Treatment from Relatives 

Abuse from Drunken Husbands : 

Suppression of the Menses 

Loss of Property 1 

Cessation of Menses 
Jealousy . 



Disappointed Ambition 

Mania a Potu 

Seductions 

Defective Education and Dissipation. 

Injury to the Head 

Fright , 



Excessive Lactation y 

False Accusations 

Financial Difficulties 

Coup de Soliel 

Want of Occupation I 

Excessive Use of Medicine 

Fall 



Nostolgia 

Violent Temper 

War Excitement 

Sterility 

Emigration and Disappointment. 

Excessive Venery 

Mesmerism 

Surgical Operation 

Opposition in Marriage 

Heading Vile Books 

Use of Opium 

Political Excitement 

Legal Difficulty 

Dissipation 

Avarice 

Spermatorrhoea 

Adultery 

Prostitution 

Fear of Want 

Gormandizing 

Remorse 

Poisoning 

Grief 

Fear of Draft 



Total 1,297 1,290 



251 
138 
196 
31 



*— I 



174 | 
106 j 

34 
126 

46 
137 

16 

30 



65 
126 

ISO 

'53 

71 

85 



3 


6 


2 


4 


1 


3 


1 


4 


1 


3 




4 



341 
TABLE NO. IIL 

Occupation. 



Farmers 754 

Laborers 142 

Merchants 26 

Carpenters 38 

Students II 

Clerks 25 

Shoemakers 22 

Blacksmiths 25 

Physicians 13 

Teachers 20 

Tailors 17 

Wagon-makers 10 

Plasterers 5 

Pump-makers 2 

Brewer 1 

Miners 2 

Coopers 16 

Chair-makers 3 

Clergymen 11 

Musicians 2 

Hatters 3 

Printers 7 

Brick-makers 3 

Stone-masons 3 

Lawyers 3 

Steamboat captains 2 

Hotel-keeper 1 

Daguerrean artist 1 

Tanners 2 

Saddlers 6 

Locksmith 1 



Machinist apprentice 2 

Butchers 4 

Wood merchant 1 

Soldiers 27 

Contractor 1 

Fullers..... 4 

Gunsmiths 7 

Manufacturers 13 

Cabinet-makers 7 

Weavers 3 

County officers 5 

Painters 5 

Hunters 2 

No occupation 25 

Tinners 3 

Editors 2 

Millers 3 

Watch-makers 4 

Peddler 1 

Millwright 2 

Traders 3 

Foundrymen 2 

Potters 2 

Dentists 2 

Railroad man 1 

Harness-maker 1 

Cigar-makers 2 

Book-keeper 1 

Confectioner 1 

Total 1,311 



House-work 1,163 

School girls 30 

Tailoresses 20 

Teachers 19 

Mantua-makers 11 



Milliners 6' 

No occupation ,. 25 

Paper-makers 2 

Total 1,276 



342 
TABLE NO. IV. 

Civil Condition. 

Married 1,348 

Single 983 

Widowers 76 

Widows 147 

Divorced 33 

Total 2,587 



TABLE NO. V. 

The Apes of Patients ivhen Admitted. 

Under 20 years 210 

From 20 to 25 years 428 

From 25 to 30 years 430 

From 30 to 35 years , 365 

From 35 to 40years 311 

From 40 to 45 years 256 

From 45 to 50 years 236 

From 50 to 55 years 159 

From 55 to 60 years 90 

From 60 to 65 years 59 

From 65 to 70 years 26 

From 70 to 75 years 13 

From 80 to 85 years 3 

From 85 to 90 years 1 

Total 2,587 



343 
TABLE NO. VI. 

Showing the Nativity of Patients. 

State of Indiana 740 

State of Ohio 354 

State of Kentucky ' 262 

State of Virginia 150 

State of Pennsylvania 174 

State of North Carolina 100 

State of New York 124 

State of South Carolina 18 

State of Maryland 28 

State of Tennessee 24 

State of Vermont 18 

State of Massachusetts 14 

State of New Jersey 27 

State of Connecticut 10 

Unknown 46 

State of Georgia 6 

State of Michigan 6 

State of Louisiana 3 

State of New Hampshire 6 

State of Illinois 5 

State of Maine 8 

State of Mississippi 3 

State of Missouri 5 

State of Delaware 6 

State of Alabama 2, 

District of Columbia 2 

Germany 206 

Ireland 147 

England 29 

Scotland 19 

Switzerland 10 

Prussia 6 ■ 

Russia 5 

Canada 2 

Belgium 3 

Wales 1 

France 7 

Sweden 5 

Holland 4 

Italy 1 

Bohemia 1 

Total : 2,587 



844 

TABLE NO. VII. 

Profession of Religion of Patients. 

Methodist 466 

Presbyterian ; 150 

Baptist 198 

Disciples of Christ 140 

Quakers 77 

Catholic 221 

Lutheran 88 

Episcopalian 26 

Reformer 34 

United Brethren 56 

Universalist 19 

New Light 15 

Atheists 9 

Covenanter 2 

Mormons 2 

Seceder 3 

German Reformed 7 

New Jerusalem 2 

Mennonite 3 

African Methodist 2 

Dunkers 13 

Making no profession, or not ascertained 1038 

Ornish (?) 1 

Protestant 8 

Allbrights 4 

Jew •'•"•■ 2 

Moravian 1 

Total ....2,587 



I 



Doc. No. 7.1 



[1863. 



SEVENTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT* 



O FFIC E R S 



a*- 



mxWxmx Jiicttaiti JStete §rvm, 



INCLUDING THE REPORTS OF THE 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS, WARDEN, PHYSICIAN, 
AND MORAL INSTRUCTOR, 



FOR THE YEAR 1863- 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER, 



D. J. 1863.-25 



18G4. 



REPORT OF THE DIRECTORS. 



Indiana State Prison South, ) 
Jcffersonville, Dec. 23, 1863. J 

To His Excellency, Oliver P. Morton, 

Governor of the State of Indiana : 

We, the Directors of the Indiana State Prison South, would 
respectfully submit to your Excellency our annual report of the 
condition and operations of the prison, for the fiscal year ending 
December 15th, 1863. 

When the present board entered upon their duties, it was their 
wish and aim to make the prison self-sustaining, but this result has 
not been entirely effected, although during the whole time the 
strictest economy has been observed by all the officers and em- 
ployes connected with the prison. 

The expenses of the prison within the last year have greatly in- 
creased. The assistant keepers, whose wages formerly ranged 
from $40 to $45 per month, have necessarily been increased to $50 
and §55. We were compelled to make this increase in order to 
procure competent men, and when- the high price of every article 
consumed or used by a family is considered, even the latter sum is 
too small a compensation. Heretofore the Clerk and Deputy 
Warden drew their salaries from the State treasury, now they re- 
ceive their pay from the funds of the Prison. This alone increases 
our expenses $1,800 per annum, and besides all this the price of 
provisions, clothing, and in fact of every article used in and about 
the Prison has been more than doubled in the last year, while there 
has been no corresponding increase in the price of the labor of the 
prisoners. ^ 

Some two years ago all the convicts were contracted out at 40 
cents per day, which at the time was a good price, but now, under 



352 

the present state of the currency and the high prices obtained for 
every article manufactured, it is extremely low. The most of the 
contracts run yet about two years. There was some doubt with 
the present Board whether the contracts heretofore made by the former 
Board were legal and binding, on account of the same having been 
made without any public letting, as required by law. The ques- 
tion was submitted to the Attorney General of the State, who 
decided against the concractors, but in view of the fact that adver- 
tisements for the letting of the convicts had been previously made, 
and no bids offered, and that the present contractors had entered 
into the contracts under strong persuasion and inducements from 
our worthy Warden, and the members of the former Board, and 
had gone to great expense in fitting up their shops, laying in stock, 
and fixing up their necessary machinery, a majority of the Board 
deemed it unjust and inexpedient to annul their contracts, even if 
we had the authority. We are happy to state in this connection, 
that a better class of men than the contractors in this Prison for 
energy, promptness, and business qualifications can no where be 
found, and we here return them our thanks for the uniform assis- 
tance they have ever given us in the management and discipline of 
the Prison. 

We have at the present time, on an average, about 190 convicts 
working under contracts, employed in different mechanical pursuits, 
as will more fully appear in the reports attached hereto. By the 
introduction of the manufacture of tobacco we are enabled to keep 
constantly employed not only all the males able to do any work, 
but all the females of the Prison, which we find adds greatly to 
correct discipline and good police of the Prison. 

We have contracts out for 275 convicts, and were we able to fill 
them all this institution would not only pay its own expenses, but 
return yearly a considerable sum into the State Treasury. 

Your Excellency will see from the exhibits of the clerk accom- 
panying this report, that after making a great many necessary and 
useful repairs and improvements in the Prison, amounting to 
$4,298 66, and after paying $1,158 64 due the Warden on last 
year's account, the appropriations heretofore made to this Prison 
by the Legislature have been entirely consumed. We are there- 
fore left without the means to lay in our pork and other articles 
necessary for the use of the Prison for the coming year. It is 
highly important that this should be done at the present time. 
We could possibly procure every thing we need on the credit of the 



353 

institution, but of course it would be at higher rates than we could 
procure the same with cash. We would therefore suggest to your 
Excellency the propriety of causing to be advanced to this institu- 
tion the sum of $4,000 for the purposes herein stated. We think 
with that sum the Prison can be carried through the coming year 
without creating any debts. 

On the 27th day of April, 1863, Peter Yesley, an assistant keep- 
er, was wantonly murdered by one of the co'nvicts whilst in the 
faithful discharge of his duties. Tin: Board, at a subsequent 
meeting, appropriated to the family of the deceased the sum of 
•3100, in part compensation for their loss sustained in his death. 
The widow and children of the deceased are in destitute circum- 
stances, and we would respectfully suggest to your Excellency the 
propriety of urging the Legislature to make an appropriation for 
their benefit. 

We would respectfully refer your Excellency to the reports of 
the Warden, Clerk, Physician, Moral Instructor, and Matron for a 
more explicit and detailed statement of the management of the 
institution for the past year, and for all matters connected there- 
with. 

Mr. Miller, the Warden, has devoted his whole time and atten- 
tion to the affairs and interest of this institution, and from his long 
experience and good judgment in such matters, has in an eminent 
degree brought the management and workings of the Prison into a 
good and healthy condition, so much so that we think the disci- 
pline and police of the Prison will equal if not surpass that of any 
other institution of the kind in the United States. The same 
meed of praise and commendation can be justly rendered to all 
the other officers of the institution. They have all alike used 
every effort to promote the interest of the State and the well-being 
of the unfortunates confined here. Each officer has faithfully dis- 
charged the duties of the position assigned him with great care 
and energy, and with decided success. 

In conclusion, we are happy to state that the affairs of the Pris- 
on are in a prosperous and encouraging condition, with every pros- 
pect of their remaining so, whilst the present system for the man- 
agement and control of the Prison is continued. 

Respectfully submitted, &c. 

JOHN F. READ, ) 

SAMUEL DO NELSON, [ Directors. 
GEORGE E. GREENE. \ 



WARDEN'S REPORT 



To the Hon. the Directors of the 

State Prison at Jeffersonville : 

Gentlemen : — In accordance with the law, I herewith submit 
for your investigation my annual report as Warden of this Prison. 

There has been received during the year five thousand dollars 
from the Treasury, nineteen thousand and eighty-two dollars and 
sixty-two cents for convict labor, and from all other sources six 
thousand seven hundred and fifty dollars and ninety-live cents, 
making the total receipts thirty thousand eight hundred and thirty- 
three dollars and fifty-seven cents. 

At the close of the last fiscal year, the prison was indebted to 
the undersigned for advances thirteen hundred and seventeen dol- 
lars and ninety-three cents ; and there has been paid out for salary 
of the officers, necessary repairs, and subsistence of prisoners, 
twenty-nine thousand six hundred and seventy-four dollars and 
ninety-three cents, as appears in detail in the recapitulation of 
moneys received and expended, and reported herewith (marked N), 
leaving one hundred and fifty-nine dollars and twenty-nine cents 
of the advance by the undersigned unpaid. 

Of these disbursements, eight hundred and seventy-eight dollars 
and eighty-eight cents for repairs of the Prison, a large portion be- 
came necessary for the preservation of the buildings, and the con- 
struction of a pen or double gate, which has enabled us to dispense 
with the services of one guard, and by which about six hundred 
dollars will be annually saved. 

A large part of the engine account, two thousand three hundred 
and fifty-five dollars and fourteen cents, was expended for a new 
boiler, shafting and chimney, which became necessary, not only as 
a precautionary measure for the safety of human life, but as a 
matter of economy in the saving of a large amount of fuel; and 
it affords me satisfaction to be able to report that our anticipations 



3;j6 

have been realized, and that the saving in fuel alone will soon re- 
imburse the very large outlay. 

These extraordinary disbursements, with the deficit of thirteen 
hundred and seventeen dollars and ninety-three cents {vide the last 
report), referred to above, will nearly equal the amount received 
from the State, and as the present deficit is but one hundred and 
fifty-nine dollars and twenty-nine cents, may we not congratulate 
ourselves on the realization of the confident anticipations expressed 
in our last report, of making this prison a self-sustaining institution 
at no distant day. 

The unfortunate condition of the country, with an inflated cur- 
rency, has increased the cost of subsistence and clothing to more 
than double what it was during the fiscal year of 1862. This was 
so apparent to your Honorable Board, that on the 28th of March 
you deemed it necessary to increase the salaries of the officers five 
dollars per month, and on the first day of June succeeding five dol- 
lars more, making ten dollars per month advance of salary to each 
officer, and an additional disbursement of two thousand dollars per 
annum. 

Though the undersigned cannot question the propriety of this 
increase of expenditure, he may be permitted to express his regret 
for its necessity, as so materially conflicting with the long cherished 
object of realizing the expectation of tax-payers, by making the 
prison self-sustaining. But for the advance of cost in sustaining 
the prison we should have already realized this object, and should 
have had a surplus, with which to reimburse the State for a por- 
tion of previous outlays. 

We are admonished by these facts, and our inability, consist- 
ent with good faith, to increase our income, to institute the most 
rigid economy consistent with justice, and the comfort and safety 
of prisoners, in the administration of its finances for the coming 
fiscal year. 

And it is respectfully submitted to your Honorable Board, 
whether, in the present state of our finances, it is not necessary to 
ask from the Governor and State officers an advance of three 
thousand dollars, with which to procure our annual supply of pro- 
visions, which experience has proved can be procured at much 
more favorable rates with money ihan on credit, and on or about 
the month of January than at any other period of the year. With- 
out such advance, we shall be compelled to procure the same on 
credit. 



357 

On the 27th of April last, we were startled by the announce- 
ment of a melancholy and fatal assault, perpetrated by one Hard- 
ing, a prisoner, upon Peter Yesley, a faithful guard, at the time in 
the discharge of his duty. You have already borne cheerful testi- 
mony to the character and worth of the deceased, and afforded ail 
the relief in your power to the afflicted widow and helpless chil- 
dren; but as encouragement to the faithful officer who necessarily 
incurs the same risk that was incurred by deceased, and in view of 
the needy condition of the afflicted widow and her children, may 
you not consistently, and as a duty, urge the Legislature in your 
report to make an ample appropriation to the widow in her afflic- 
tion, sufficient to gladden her heart, and enable her to provide for 
and educate her helpless children. 

We have contracts for all the prisoners, and for about one hun- 
dred more than we now have, as upon my last report, which were 
all considered favorable, when made, as every exertion was made 
to procure more acceptable bids unsuccessfully. 

The contractors are all energetic, good business men, promptly 
complying with all their engagements, extending to me every cour- 
tesy consistent with or required by our relative positions, which has 
rendered our intercourse of the most agreeable character. 

The amount of account of John Ward, one hundred and forty- 
dollars and twenty-eight cents; U. G. Damron, two thousand five 
hundred and forty-one dollars and twenty-two cents; Beard & Co., 
one thousand one hundred and four dollars and twenty-six cents; 
and Chailes Hendley, one thousand six hundred dollars and sixty- 
three cents, have all been balanced by my instructions; Ward, and 
Beard 6c Co., by profit and loss, being deemed of no value; Dam- 
ron and Hendley account, by compromise with your predecessors, 
leaving the above balance of Damron to go to profit and loss. 
Hendley's security conveyed 1o me, for the use of the State, forty 
acres of land in Cass county, supposed to be worth eight hundred 
dollars, leaving eight hundred dollars and sixty-three cents against 
Hendley, which, being of no value, is carried to profit and loss. 

Your attention is respectfully called to the tables made? out by 
the clerk, and submitted herewith, as furnishing in detail all the 
information usual in such reports; also, the reports of the Physi- 
cian, Moral Instructor, and Matron, which will afford you the 
requisite information as to their respective departments. 

It affords me pleasure to commend the efficiency of my associ- 
ate and subordinate officers, with whom my intercourse has been 



358 

characterized by that harmony which endears by long associations, 
all of whom have been prompt in the discharge of their every 
duty. 

In conclusion, gentlemen, if in this report I should have omitted 
any subject-matter, in your judgment of importance to the interest 
of the Prison, it will be cheerfully furnished. 

Thankful for the courtesy and kindness heretofore extended to 
me by your Honorable Board, and in hopes that in our future 
intercourse we may, actuated by a laudable zeal for the promotion 
of the best interests of the trust reposed in us, move on in that 
harmony so essential to our comfort, and to the well-being of the 
Prison. 

I respectfully subscribe myself, 

D. W. MILLER, 

Warden. 



359 



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379 
TABLE NO. I. 

Showing" the Number of Prisoners December 15, 1863. 

fn confinement a* per report, December 15, 18G2 20:i 

Since received 129 

Fugitives retaken 1 

Received by General Rosecrans 17 

350 

Discharged by expiration of sentence 57 

Discharged by pardon 8 

Discharged by death 5 

Ki-capi d 7 

Remanded for new trial 8 

Discharged b.v orde of General Boj le 17 

Discharged by writ habeas corpus 1 

103 

Total 247 

TABLE NO. II. 

Showing the Nature of Offenses. 

Against property 65 

Agains; persona ••>. . . . 18-2 

Total 247 



TABLE NO. III. 

Term of Sentence. 

One year ; It 

One year and six months 2 

Two. years 100 

Two years and six mouths 8 

Three years 26 

Three year> and s'x months 1 

Three years and eight months 1 

Four yeaiv 13 

Five years 24 

Six years 10 

Seven years 6 

Bight years 4 

Nine years 4 

Ten years 4 

Eleven years 1 

Twelve years 4 

Sixteen years and eight months 1 

Fourteen years 1 

Eighteen years 1 

Twenty-one years 11 

Life 24 

Total 247 



380 
TABLE NO. IV. 

Different Crimes and Number of Each. 



Rape 

Murder 

Murder in second degree 

Assault and battery with intent to murde 

Grand larceny and burglary 

Grand larcenv 

Manslaughter 

Poisoning 



Burglary; 

Arson . . . 



Forgery 

False prfetense 

Counterfeiting 

Assault and battery with intent to felony. 
Assault and battery with intent to rape . 

Obstructing railroad 

Robbery 

Perjury 

Bigamy 

Pe it larceny 

Marking calf : 



Total . 



u 
1 

124 
6 
1 



TABLE NO. V. 

Names of Convicts Discharged by Expiration of Sentence from 
December 15, 1882, to December 15, 1863. 



* ! 

£ 1 NAMES OF CONVICTS. 

S 1 
1 | 


Date of Discharge. 


1 
2 

i 
{ 

8 
9 
10 

12 
13 




January 1, 1863. 
January 7, 1863 
January 15, 1863. 
January 21, 181'.;!. 
January 23, 1863. 
January 29, 1SB3. 
January 1(0, 1?63. 
January 3d, 1863. 
February 2, 1863. 
February 8, 1863. 
February 11, 1803. 
February 13, 1863. 
February 15, 1863. 










Jesse J, Fields 


A. Ru»k 








John McKinder 



Mag. Buchanan . . . 
Ely ah Van Buren . 
Win. Robinson. . . . 

James Ruce 

Thomas Henrihan. 
Catharine Brown. . 

El za Bennett 

James Ewing 

Francis Murphy. . . 

John King 

Albeit Carder . . . . 

Win. poke 

Alfred Clyde 

John Froman 

Thorgas Burton... 
Harriet Thomas . . 
Wm, E. Carman . . 

Joseph Buzard 

Patrick McMaunus 
John Akers 



February '2. r >, 1863. 
March 1, 1863. 
March 2, 1863. 
March 3, 1863. 
March 11, 1863. 
March 17, 1863. 
March 18, 1863. 
March 19, 1863. 
March 21, 1863. 
March 26, 1863. 
March 29, 1863. 
March 31, 1863. 
May 6, 1863. 
May 7, 1863. 
May Ti, 1863. 
June 1, 1863. 
June 5, 1863. 
June 14, 1863. 
August 15, 1863. 
July 10, 1863. 



381 



TABLE NO. V.— Continued. 



Names of Convicts Discharged by Expiration of Sentence, from 
December 15, 1862, to December 15, 1863. 





NAMES OF CONVICTS. 


DATE OF DISCHARGE. 






July H, 1863. 
July 21, 1863. 
July 19, 18li3. 
July 81, 1863. 
July 2-2, 1863. 
July 24, 1863. 
July 31, 1863. 


35 


Joseph Johnson t 


37 

38 


James Ferguson 


SO 




40. 


















August 17, 1863. 
August 25, 1S63. 
August 27, 1S63. 
Septeinbpr 1, 18G3. 
September 1, 1863. 
September 16, 1863. 
September 27, 1863. 
September 26, 1863. 


u 


DrewTolbert 






47 

48 


We ley Mendal 

Amos Jackson 










5° 






R3 












55 












57 




December 13,1863. 



TABLE NO. VI. 

Convicts Pardoned since December 15, 1862. 



NAME OF CONVICT. 



K. A. Morgan 

Margaret O'Conner 

Jno. E. Jones 

LeviSc tt 

Louisa Bates 

Stephen Nix 

Frank Barton 

John Baley 



DATE OF TARDON. 



February 13, 1863. 
March 19, IS63. 
June 13, 1863. 
August 28, 1863. 
October 16, 1S63. 
October 22, 1863. 
October 30, 1863. 
November 9, 1863. 



D. J. 1863.— 27 



382 
TABLE NO. VII. 



the Names and Number of Convicts deceased since Decem- 
ber 15, 1862. 



NAME OF CONVICT. 



DATE OF DECEASE. 



Geo. Fike April 20, 1863. 

Jno. Hosier August 1, 1863. 

Patrick McDonald August 14, 1863. 

Klisha Lewis ; August £3, 1863. 

Harrison Peters November 23, 18G3. 



TABLE NO. VIII. 

Showing the Name and Date of Fugitives Retaken since December 
15, 1862. 



% NAME OF CONVICT. 

1 


DATE WHEN RETAKEN. 











TABLE NO. IX. 

Shoiving the Name and Date Convicts escaped since December 15, 

1862. 



NAME OF CONVICT. 



J2_- 



DATE OF ESCAPE. 



David Clark ; January 12, 1863. 

Thos. P. Langly I January 12, 1863. 

Henrv Lerenz I May 28, 1803. 

Jno. W. Sinithmace August 7, 1863. 

Joel Sutton August 26, JS63. 

Jno. Hitchcock I October 14,1863. 



Geo. Wisner. 



November 1, 



353 

TABLE NO. X. 

Showing- the Name and Date of Military Prisoners discharged 
Gen. Boyle. 



NAME OF PRISONER. 



DATE OF DISCHARGE. 



H. R. Stogie 

0. B. Goram 

lVm. Swift 

Alex. Armstrong. 

Patrick Dean 

Patrick Smith 

Jno. Chey 

Jno. A. Malory. . . 
Wm. B. Russell . . . 
Wm. B. Percell... 

H. Spence 

Thos. Hamilton.. 

Jno. Bottom 

Chas. Smith 

Chambers Payton 
Mattie Patterson.. 
Jno. Harty. ...... 



July 
July 

July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 



If 133. 
LSG3. 
1863. 
1863. 

18133. 
1803. 
1S63. 
1863. 
181-3. 
18G3. 
1863. 
1863. 
1863. 
18G3. 



TABLE NO. XL 

Shoiving the Name and number of Convicts Remanded for New 
Trial since December 15, 1862. 



1 


NAME OF CONVICT. 


WHEN REMANDED., 


1 


Lewis Hitner 


December 20, 1862. 






June 1, 18G3. 


4 
5 
6 


Wm. Meyers 

Daniel De Forest 


September 1, 18C3. 
December 4, 1863. 




December 9, 1863. 






February 4, 1S63. 







384 

TABLE NO. XII. 

Showing the Counties Convicts were sent frorn^ and the number 
from each. 



COUNTIES. 


COUNTIES. 














-. 


T)pf» itllT 


















3 






Davis 


5 




















. 














W»bash , 










Henry 


5 

2 








Morgan 


Jefferson 

Floyd 


8 

13 


.Posey 4 










Vigo 


10 












Vanberburg 














7 














3 











TABLE NO. XIII. 

Ages of Convicts. 



From 16 to 20 years , 27 

From 20 to 25 years 101 

From 25 to 30 years 36 

From 30 to 35 years 25 

From 35 to 40 years 20 

From 40 to 45 years 8 

From 45 to 50 years 12 

From 50 to 55 years 2 

From 55 to 60 years 11 

From (30 to 65 years 2 

Over C5 years 3 

Total 247 



385 
TABLE NO. XIV. 

Showing' the Nativity of Convicts. 



NATIVITY. 


NATIVITY. 
































































































Holland 




2 


Pennsylvania .... 




















Michigan 




1 









TABLE NO. XV. 

Occupation of Convicts when Committed. 



OCCUPATION. 




OCCUPATION. 




Rope Maker 


1 


Boai men 


S 




8 








Brewer 


1 












1 








Carpenters 

l'ln>ici,n 


8 












| Hostler 






















4 










1 

G 












s . ••• 




Total 




Railroad Contractor 1 


24* 



386 
TABLE NO. XVI. 

Grade of Education. 

No education 58 

Read and write 126 

Read only 60 

Classical education 1 

Good English education 2 

Total 247 

/ 

TABLE NO. XVII. 

Former Habits of Life. 

Temperate 58 

Moderate 10 7 

Intemperate ^2 

Total 247 



TABLE NO. XVIII. 

Social Relation of Convicts. 

Married 86 

Single 130 

Widows n * 

Widowers ''■■•• 22 

Divorced 5 

Total 247 



TABLE NO. XIX. 

Race and Sex of Convicts. 

White males 210 

White females ]4 

Negro males 21 

Negro lemales 2 

Total 247 



TABLE NO. XX. 

Proportion of Convictions. 

On first conviction 221 

On second conviction 21 

On third conviction 3 

On fourth conviction 2 

Total 247 



387 



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PHYSICIAN'S REPORT. 



Hospital Department, ( 

Indiana State Prison, December 22, 1863. J 

To the Board of Directors : 

Gentlemen — In accordance with the law regulating the Prison, 
I submit a report of this Department, from March 1st to the above 
date. 

Du ing this time the number of prescriptions was 3,875. Six 
deaths have occurred — one from erysipelas, one from typhus fever, 
One from flux, one from enteric fever, one from consumption, and 
one from small pox. 

The small pox appeared on the 6th of this month — two cases 
present at the same time — how the contagion was conveyed to 
them I am unable to say, since which time two additional cases 
have occurred but of a milder form. I have taken the precaution 
to vaccinate all those who were unprotected by vaccination, as fast 
as they came to my knowledge, and by this means hope to prevent 
this loathsome and dangerous disease from spreading. 

The number of patients confined to bed, at this time, is five, all 
of whom are doing well. 

Respectfully submitted, 

C. R. Mc BRIDE, Physician. 

Jeffersonville, Indiana. 



MATRON'S REPORT. 



Female Department, Indiana State Prison, ) 
Jeffersonville, December 15, 1863. ] 

To the Board of Directors : 

■ Gentlemen : — In compliance with the law, I respectfully submit 
the following report : 

On the 5th of November last I entered upon the duties of Ma-; 
tron of this Prison. At that time fourteen females were confined 
here; since that time three have been received, and one discharged 
through a writ of habeas corpus — leaving, at this date, sixteen 
confined here in this department. They are all employed in the 
manufacture of tobacco, and in the domestic labors of the Prison. 
The general health is good; there has been but few cases of seri- 
ous illness. 

The general conduct of the prisoners in this department has 
been good; punishment has been resorted to in but two or three 
cases since my connection with the institution. Religious services 
has been regularly attended on the Sabbath, I hope with some 
good effect. 

In conclusion, gentlemen, accept my grateful acknowledgments 
for the uniform kindness and courtesy extended to me by you. 
Respectfully, 

JOSEPHINE A. HUFF, 

Matron. 



THE MORAL INSTRUCTOR'S REPORT. 



Southern Indiana State Prison, 
December I5th, 1863. 

The Board of Directors — 

Messrs. Read, Greene and Donaldson: 



Gentlemen : — The short time that I have occupied the offiee^-of 
Moral Instructor to this prison, enables me to report little, further 
than that I have entered upon the duties of the position, have be- 
come somewhat acquainted with the moral and spiritual condition 
of the prisoners, and that I am beginning to obtain such insight, 
into their characters as will enable me to use, successfully, whatev- 
er ability I may possess, for their reformation and spiritual good. 

The service of preaching in the Chapel on the Sabbath has been 
regular, and is attended with apparent eagerness and uniform at- 
tention. The Sabbath School has also been regularly conducted, 
and practical instruction is here given, in a way to interest the 
prisoners in the study of the Scriptures, and to inspire within them 
a rational desire to enter upon a life devoted to virtue, morality 
and religion. 

These exercises, together with those held in the Female Depart- 
ment, constitute my regular Sabbath labors. During the week, di- 
rect personal intercourse has been held with the prisoners in the 
hospital and elsewhere, as opportunities offered, so as not to inter- 
fere with the other duties of the prisoners. The matter of personal 
religion is earnestly enjoined upon them, and they are encouraged 
to strict, obedience to the prison rules, as affording a direct field 
for the practice of virtue and morality. 

They have the privilege of receiving books from the Library 
each week, and a majority of the prisoners avail themselves of its 
benefits. The teaching of the elements of an education to illiter- 
ate convicts, which forms a part of the duties of this office, was 
commenced at the usual time this winter, but has been temporari- 
ly suspended, owing to the presence of an infectious disease in the 
D. J. 1863—28 



398 

prison, to which allusion will be made, I presume, in the report from 
the Medical Department. 

I, at present, with only limited experience, will offer no sugges- 
tions of improvement, auxiliary to the appliances now used for 
furthering reformatory discipline in habit and heart of the unfortu- 
nates here confined; but experience may assist in developing plans for 
their spiritual and moral improvement, to which your favorable con- 
sideration may be asked at another time. 

It gives me pleasure to state here, that though the prominent 
ideas of the Penitentiary seems to be work, yet the Moral Instruct- 
or receives from all the officers of the Institution all the co-opera- 
tion that he asks. Indeed, he feels that he should be wanting in 
courtesy, if he failed here to acknowledge the kindly treatment he 
has received in his labors, from all connected with the management 
of the Prison. The stern demeanor that covers the kindly heart of 
our excellent Warden, is no more indicative of decision in the en- 
forcement of proper discipline, than readiness to alienate, in every 
proper way, hardships and misery of prison life. 

I will close this brief report, gentlemen, by expressing the hope 
that this department of the Institution, under your care, shall ever, 
in your deliberations, receive due attention; that "liberal things'' 
shall be devised for this, as well as for all other departments. 
Very truly, 

R. J. L. MATTHEWS, 

Moral Instructor. 



Doc. No. 8.] 



[1863. 



FOURTH ANNUAL REPORT 



BOA.EI3 OF COjSTTROL 



|l0rt!tcra Jttclkii $Mt §nm% 



FOR THE YEAR 1863- 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER, 

1864. 
D. J. 1863—29 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF CONTROL. 



Office Board of Control 
lthern Indiana S 
Michigan City, Dec. 15, 1863. 



of Northern Indiana State Prison, 



To His Excellency, Oliver P. Morton, 

Governor of the State of Indiana : 

The undersigned Commissioners and Board of Control of the 
Northern Indiana State Prison, beg leave to submit their annual 
report as required by law. 

On entering on the discharge of our duties, on the 15th of March 
last, the Board organized by electing J. H. Swaar President. An 
examination into the state of the affairs of the prison, satisfied us 
that an immediate change of officers was necessary to the well- 
being, proper discipline, and economical management of the prison. 
We therefore elected the following officers : Thomas Wood,, 
Warden; Samuel C. Freeman, Deputy Warden; T. D. Bailey ^ 
Clerk ; Dr. Walter R. Godfrey, Physician, and Rev. F. P. Cum- 
mins, Moral Instructor. Some difficulty, however, occurred in 
getting the old officers to resign and give up their books and pa- 
pers, and it was not until the 25th of March that the new officers 
commenced the discharge of their duties. They found everything 
about the institution in a state of utter confusion and disorganization, 
no discipline among the convicts, many of whom were not even kept 
in confinement, but allowed to roam around the town at pleasure ; 
no provisions on hand, and waste and neglect everywhere appa- 
rent. To add to the difficulties there was no money in the treas- 
ury ; the Legislature, as you are aware, having neglected to make 
any appropriations for the support of the prison ; its credit was 
lost and it was overwhelmed with debt. Mr. Wood, the new 
Warden, however, was equal to the emergency. He gave his 



404 

whole energies to the task, and being ably seconded by the other 
officers, soon restored order, brought the convicts under discipline, 
provided the necessary provisions, set the convicts to work, and 
made the institution a credit to the State. The convicts are now 
well fed with excellent and wholesome provisions, the utmost clean- 
liness is maintained, and the condition and general health of the 
convicts is greatly improved. 

The monthly accounts of the receipts and disbursements of the 
prison having been regularly laid before you, and the funds neces- 
sary for its support having been furnished by you, we deem it un- 
necessary to enter into any detailed statement of the financial con- 
dition of the institution, but refer you to the full and comprehen- 
sive reports of the Warden and Clerk, herewith submitted. 

The amounts received from you have not been large, and when 
it is taken into consideration that at the time we entered upon the 
discharge of our duties, the prison was destitute of almost every- 
thing; that we have now accumulated a large supply of provisions 
and other supplies, have erected a good house for the Warden, put 
up excellent and permanent gates to the prison walls, laid half a 
mile of railroad track, and made many other valuable improve- 
ments, it will be seen that a rigid economy and careful manage- 
ment of the means at our disposal have been strictly observed. 

While upon this subject it may be proper to remark that no pro- 
vision has been made for the payment of -the salaries of the Deputy 
Warden and Clerk, and that they have not, as yet, received a dollar 
for their services. This is not justice to these officers who have 
faithfully discharged their duties. We submit that some means 
should be adopted to secure their immediate and regular payment. 
The same remarks may also apply to the case of the members of 
this Board, who have likewise received no pay for their services and 
expenses. 

The number of convicts now in the prison is 103. Of these, 
forty-five are employed in the cooper-shop, at the rate of forty-five 
cents per day — the remainder have been kept employed in the 
necessary work about the prison, on the farm, and in cutting wood. 
So many being engaged outside of the prison walls, necessarily 
increases the opportunities for escape; and we regret to say more 
have escaped than we could wish. This evil is also greatly in- 
creased by having no cells to keep the prisoners apart, as they are 
thereby thrown together and given additional opportunities to con- 
coct their plans. The interests of the State and the safe-keeeping 



405 

of the convicts imperatively demand that the cells should be con- 
structed with the least possible delay. The cost of hunting es- 
caped convicts forms no inconsiderable item of our expenses. An 
advantageous contract has just been completed with Mr. E. Mur- 
ray, of Niles, Michigan, for the hire of forty convicts, to be en- 
gaged in wagon-making, at seventy cents per day — a higher rate 
than has probably been obtained in any other prison in the coun- 
try. This will obviate the necessity hereafter of having so many 
of the convicts employed outside the prison, and will materially 
lessen the number of escapes. 

Under the present management, owing to the great cleanliness 
observed, the excellent and well cooked provisions furnished the 
convicts, and the general care taken of them, their sanitary con- 
dition is excellent, showing a less amount of sickness than is 
usually found in institutions of this nature. This is also, in some 
measure, due to the great attention and high professional skill of 
the Physician, Dr. Godfrey, who has been unremitting in his care 
of those who have needed his services. 

The State is under great obligations to Mr. Wood, the able and 
efficient Warden, for placing the prison in its present whole- 
some condition, the excellent discipline he has introduced among 
the convicts, and the care and skill with which he has managed, 
the financial affairs of the prison. Mr. Bailey, the Clerk, is also 
entitled to the highest praise for his indefatigable labors and the 
careful manner in which he has discharged his important duties. 
Dr. Godfrey has faithfully- and successfully attended to the sick, to 
the entire satisfaction of this Board — and Prof. Cummins, the 
Moral Instructor, is entitled to the highest commendation for his 
attention to the spiritual wants of the convicts, and his labors to 
give them the advantages of eckication. We have reason to hope 
that his labors have not been in vain, and that many have been 
brought, by his kind counsels, to see the error of their ways, and 
will strive hereafter to retrieve their lost characters and become 
useful members of society. 

For further details of the conduct and condition of the institu- 
tion, we refer to the reports of the Warden, Clerk, Physician, and 
Moral Instructor, herewith presented. 
Respectfully yours, 

J. H. SWAAR, 

THOS. TIGAR, <• Board of Control 

R. S. HASTINGS, 



WARDEN'S REPORT. 



Warden's Office, Michigan City, ) 
December 15, 1863. \ 

To the Honorable Board of Control 

of the Northern Indiana State Prison : 

Gentlemen : — I herewith hand you my report of the condition 
of the Northern Indiana Prison, since the same has been under my 
control as Warden, to-wit, from the 25th of March to the 15th of 
December, 1863. 

When I entered upon the discharge of my duties at the above 
date, I found the affairs and management of the Prison in any- 
thing but a satisfactory condition. There was no money in the 
treasury; the Legislature, for reasons known to yourselves, had 
failed to make any appropriations for the current and ensuing 
years; the institution was without credit; the citizens in the vicin- 
ity of the Prison had an abundance of Prison scrip that had been 
issued by the old Board of Control, and they did not wish further 
to increase an indebtedness of which they had no knowledge at 
what time it would be paid; the team's and other property of the 
Prison necessary to its management had been disposed of and 
scattered, as w r ill more fully appear hereafter; while, among the 
convicts themselves, all discipline seemed to have been forgotten or 
neglected. 

Through the efficient aid of my valuable assistants, especially 
Messrs. Day and Corbett, I flatter myself that this latter defect 
was speedily remedied. And just here I would say, that believing 
thorough discipline to be essential to the success of any Prison, I 
have paid particular attention to it, and shall continue to do so. 
The contrast between my system and that under the former man- 
agement, has led to a little dissatisfaction among some of the 



408 

convicts; the only result, however, has been that some of the 
United States convicts have proposed to circulate a petition to 
have themselves removed to some other locality. 

An invoice taken by the former Warden just previous to his re- 
tirement from office, showed a valuable amount of horses, oxen 
and wagons on hand. When I took charge of the Prison, there 
were only two yoke of oxen to be found. By your order I under- 
took to find the remainder of the property. One horse I found in 
Fort Wayne, and recovered. Another was in the possession of 
Mr. Kimball, the former clerk, and which, he said, the Board had 
allowed him for extra services, although the books showed no ac- 
count of such a transaction. One span of horses I found in the 
possession of Mr. Francis, of this place, who alleged that they had 
been sold to him by Mr. Iddings, the former Warden. I would 
here state that Mr. Iddings has recently made full and satisfactory 
payment for said horses. The larger portion of the remainder of 
said property, the books show, had been sold by the old Board to 
D. J. Silvers, contractor. 

I have increased the number of workmen in the cooper shop ten. 
Messrs. Hay ward and De Wolf's original contract only calls for 
thirty-five men, at forty-five cents per day. The number now 
worked by them is forty-five. 

The remainder of the men I have kept constantly employed at 
different kinds of labor. Twelve hundred days' work were ex- 
pended in cleaning the rubbish out of the Prison yard. We have, 
besides, laid one half a mile of railroad track, extending it into the 
Prison yard. We made, last summer, two hundred thousand first 
class brick, worth six dollars per thousand at the kiln (the brick 
were made in the Prison yard). We have chopped of the timber 
purchased by you of D. J. Silvers, Esq., something over eight hun- 
dred cords, which we have now on hands. I had a large amount 
of labor expended on the farm, and have been fully rewarded in a 
large increase of its products, notwithstanding the unfavorable 
season. The total value of products this year will not be less than 
two thousand dollars. 

I have had permanent improvements made upon the engine 
house and well, to the value of four hundred dollars, which has 
been done altogether by convict labor, under the direction of a 
foreman. 

I have had two good and permanent gates erected at the North 
and East sides of the Prison wall. These stood open when I took 



409 

charge of the Prison, rendering it almost impossible to prevent the 
escape of convicts. 

In pursuance of an order made by you I have built a Warden's 
house, close to the Prison. The labor upon the same was chiefly 
done by convicts, who could work at nothing else, while the major 
part of the material was some old refuse stuff collected about the 
Prison yard — the total outlay for new material did not exceed four 
hundred dollars. The house is set down by competent judges as 
worth not less than fourteen hundred dollars. 

Under your direction, I bought back the engine, boiler, shafting, 
mill fixtures, &c, at a cost of 82,250, payable without interest, 
whenever an appropriation shall be made by the Legislature. This 
machinery was purchased by the first Board of Control, at a cost 
to the State of $4,000. It was sold by the last Board to D. J. 
Silvers, Esq., for $2,000, but little more than half its actual value. 
As it was an article of armost indispensable utility to the Prison, 
I deemed it highly important that it should remain the property of 
the Prison, and accordingly, with your approval, bought it back. 

Setting up this engine and machinery, and putting it in good 
running order, has cost the State not far from three hundred and 
fifty dollars. 

I have made a contract with a responsible party from Niles, Mich- 
igan, Mr. Elisha Murray, which I submit for your approval, whereby 
he takes forty men at seventy cents per day, to work at the wagon 
making and biacksmithing business. 

He is now working fifteen men, and we are making all proper 
haste to get the full compliment at work. The contract extends 
from the first day of December, 1863, four years. 

By an examination of the accounts of the last Warden, you 
will observe that the item of tobacco is a very heavy one. This 
expense I have endeavored to reduce. I do not furnish the con- 
victs with tobacco, but allow them to buy their own. This they 
are able to do, as with proper industry they are nearly all enabled 
to earn something by over-work. My experience is that it is an 
increased stimulus to industry and good conduct. 

The total expense of the prison, including the physician's salary, 
has averaged, during my administration, about $2,600 per month. 
This sum may seem large to you, but when you take into conside- 
ration the enormous rise in the price of all kinds of supplies, and 
the difficulties we labor under in not having the means at our com- 
mand with which to purchase them, you will not be surprised at it. 



410 

All of our supplies have to be purchased on a month's credit. At 
the end of the month bills for the same are made out and sent to 
his Excellency, Governor Morton, when he returns us the money 
with which to pay them. 

The total expenses of the prison from the 25th of March to the 
15th of December have been 820,867 28. 

The total receipts for the same time have been as follows: 

For convict labor £3,650 93 

For sales 540 40 

For visiting prison 82 85 

For keeping U. S. convicts 1,382 62 



£5,640 80 



For more full particulars of the same I would refer you to the 
very full and carefully prepared report of the able and efficient 
Clerk of the prison, T. D. Bailey, Esq. 

Before closing my report, I desire to say that there was a great 
discrepancy in the amount of moveable property received by me, 
and the invoice given by the Warden in the annual report of the 
Board of Control for the year ending December 15, 1862. With- 
out particularizing further, I would call your attention to the sim- 
ple item of "armory invoice," which he has put at $1,050, while 
the total value of everything we received, belonging to the armory, 
would not exceed, even if it would approach, $300. Indeed, so 
deficient are we in this respect, that a new supply of arms will 
have to be furnished at once, before we are in a condition to pro- 
perly guard the prison. 

I need scarcely repeat what is so well known to you, that the 
great desideratum of the Northern Indiana Prison is a good and 
sufficient cell-house. If we had this, the current expenses of the 
prison would be greatly decreased, and it would place it, in point 
of success, among the first institutions of the kind in the country. 

In conclusion, I would recommend, gentlemen, the necessity of 
fencing and improving the remainder of the prison farm. What is 
yet unimproved might be worth to the State, if properly cultivated, 
at least $1,000 a year. 

I desire, also, to call ^ T our attention especially to the fact that, as 
we are now situated, no provision is made for paying the salary of 
the Clerk and Deputy Warden. They have already served more 



411 

than eight months without any pay. I therefore sincerely hope 
some arrangement will be made by you, if possible, whereby these 
gentlemen will receive their regular salary. 
With sincere regard, gentlemen, 

I am, very respectfully, 

Your ob't serv't, 

THOS. WOOD, 

Warden. 



413 



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414 

Detailed Statement of Accounts from 25th March to '30th April, 1863. 

■Wright, Bates & Maguire-= 

Bill groceries, ore , (Xo. 1.) $872 06 

John W. Butterfield— 

Flour and meal (No. 2.) 27 44 

Gustave Xiemer — 

Grocery account 22 00 

Thomas Woods- 
Bill sundries 93 42 

C. F. Kimbal!— 

Salary 52 74 

J. H - Wyatt— 

Guarding four and a half days, $1 66}i 7 50 

American Express Company — 

■ Charges on box goods 75 

S. P. Hath away- 
Guarding four days ]0 00 

E. Thompson- 
Guarding three days 5 00 

II. M. Hopkins- 
Hunting escaped convict 10 00 

J. W. Butterfield— 

Flour and meal 26 40 

A. I. Schutt— 

Guarding twelve days 20 00 

R. Caudon— \ 

Bill hoes.. 3 75 

William Noreworthy — 

Guarding Ac 6 94 

Western Union Telegraph Company — 

Dispatch.... 43 

Bowen, Stewart & Co — 

Bill of time books 4 65 

Sularon-e, Reynolds & Co — 

One bridle 3 25 

H. M.Carter <fc Co- 
Straw cutter, hoes, &c 48 67 

D. W. Seymour — 

Gateage for discharge from prison 15 00 

Thomas Wood — 

Expenses to Indianapolis 8 75 

H. M. Hopkins-^ 

One day hunting coEvicts 2 50 

T. W. Doyle— 

Repairing gate to yard 1 00 

Michigan Central Railroad Company — 

Telegraph 94 

Harris <t Sehorneman — 

One bushel rye 1 00 

American Express Company — 

Charges on package 50 

Isaac Terrell — 

Gateage for discharge from prison 15 00 

W. P. Ward— 

610 lbs. beef, 4c 24 40 



415 

Detailed Statement of Accounts from 25th March to 30th April, 
1863— Continued. 

Cbauncr Tilair — 

141 )i bush, potatoes, 70e £93 s? 

J. AY. Butterfield— 

500 lbs flour, $2 33 .' 1! 05 

J.W. Baughman— 

Gateage for Ins discharge from prison 15 00 

Guards account — 

For month of April and six days in March 9P4 98 

J. B. Blanch ard— 

Sundries 00 

W. U. Telegraph Company — 

Sundry dispatches 1 36 

George Alle— 

Bill of leather 45 07 

H. M. C.irfer & Co- 
Sundries 2 15 

W. U. Telegraph Companj — 

Dispatch from R. S. Hastings 43 

John Ainpy — 

Gateage for being discharged from prison 15 00 

D. J. Warner— 

Gateage for be^ng discharged from prison 15 00 

Mrs. A. W. Lawyer — 

Making sheets, &c 1 75 

W. V. Telegraph Company — 

Two bills 70 

'H. Griffin- 
Sundries 5 4S 

Harris & Sehoeneman — 

Hardware, flour, meal, &c 24 49 

Lyrnan Blair — 

One yoke oxen, &c 85 62 

v 

B. F. Sammons — 

Hardware «, 10 IS 

Deming & Hipp — 

Groceries 5 51 

Thomas Tigar— 

Telegraph ., 72 

Ames it Hollidav — 

Hospital bill 109 22 

Fredrick Krugrer — 

Fuel 2 C2 

Henry Benny — 

Expenses to Lafayette 10 CO 

James H. Swaar — 

Six days buying provisions, &c IS 00 

New Albany and Salem Railroad Co. — 

Charges ol Freight— 90 10 

C. F. Dibble— 

Bill -hoe thread 25 

E. A. Brown & Co.— 

400 bush, coin at 50c 200 00 



416 

Detailed Statement of Accounts from 25th March to 20th April, 
1863— Continued. 

Thoma-; Dignan — 

Guarding two days $3 33 

R. S. Hastings— 

Printing rules for Prison ., 1°. 00 

Robert Law- 
Eight tons coal at $9 72 00 

John T. Dunn — 

Kenton office to 30lh April 14 58 

Daniel Eiler— 

Gatei;ge for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Matthew Franco- 
Guarding twenty days at $ 1 I0; a ' 33 33 

Fisher Ames- 
Livery bill 43 00 

Thomas Corbett— 

Guarding two days, at $1 GO^ 3 33 

Denton Miller- 
Dill lumber, &c 13 58 

A. S. White- 
Guarding two days, at $1 66^ 3 33 

W. H. Benney— 

Guarding thiity-seven days, at $1 G6, 1 ,, 61 G6 

Hayward & De Wolf- 
Bedding and clothing 38 14 

H. Smith- 
Bed and bedstead 15 00 

Avery & Tvler— , 

Hospital Ml 5 00 

Total $3,199 02 

T. D. BAILEY, Clerk. 



417 



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418 

Detailed Statement of Expenses for month of May, 1863. 

Byron H. Allison — 

Gateage when discharged from prison $15 00 

John W. Butterfleld— 

6 45-50 bush, rye, 80c 5 44 

H. Griffin- 
Garden seeds 21 90 

31. C. R. R. Co.— 

Charges on coal and spikes 32 40 

Thomas Garrett — 

Gateage when discharged from prison 15 CO 

W. U. Telegraph Co.— 

Dispatch fyom Y. Corbett 65 

T. D. Bailey— 

For escaped convicts 12 00 

J. M. Andrews — 

Bill for fuel 13 00 

W. H. Benney— 

Horse hire hunting convicts 1 75 

J. W. Baramour — 

Gateage when pardoned from prison 14 00 

Win. Thompson — 

Guarding 31 days, $1 GO 51 06 

M. C. R. R. Co.— 

Freight on wagon from Jackson, Michigan 2 60 

C. T. Dibble- 
Shoes and finding 2 25 

J. W. S. Matlock— 

Bill snipe for couvicts 340 10 

Guard account — 

For month of May 733 33 

C. S. Winship or T. D. Bailey- 
Pottage stamps 2 00 

Peter Matthias — 

One day with team 2 50 

G. P. Roberts— 

Gateage for being discharged from prison 15 00 

H. F. Be nh am— 

Fish for month of May 1151 

i,yman Blair — 

5 hols beef, «11 55 00 

Ames & tfoiliday— 

Hospital and drug account 37 47 

B. F. Sammons— 

Hardware hill 18 35 

Total $1,408 86 

T. D. BAILEY, Clerk. 



419 






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420 

Detailed Statement of Expenses for June, 1863. 

Chas. Colts— 

Gateage for being discharged from prison 81.") 00 

John Lane — 

Tomato plants 2 00 

Harris & Sehoetieman — 

Bill for May Ill 00 

Austin, Tomlinsou <fc Webster- 
One new lumber wagon 84 50 

Michigan Central Railroad Compar.y— 

Cbarge or treight on box stripe 3 SO 

W. D. Telegraph Company- 
Message toU. S. Marshal Caldwell 5 08 

W. U. Telegraph Company- 
Dispatch from J. W. Baramour 9(5 

Richard Barrett — 

Gateage for being discharged from prison ." 15 00 

Chas. Powers and others — 

Expenses in taking Morgan and Walace 89 65 

Jacob Lee — 

One day laying railroad track 2 00 

Fisher Ames- 
Horse hire for month of May 23 00 

John Lane — 

Expenses hunting escaped convicts 3 50 

J. Chapman, Agent. C. P. R. Co.— 

Toll bill lor February, March, April and May CO 

S. C . Freeman — 

Expenses to Ohio after prison laws 20 00 

Jacob Lee — 

Expenses in hunting escaped convicts 24 50 

W. U. Telegraph Company— 

For telegraph to Gov. Morton and Swaar '. . . 1 91 

Henry Smith— 

Gateage for his discharge or pardon 14 00 

Benjamin Brown — 

Gateage fcr his discharge from prison 15 00 

Jacob Aubri'.ht — 

Charges for capturing George Fearny 25 00 

George Alle — 

Bill leather - 13 20 

Calib Pierce— 

One load straw 4 00 

T. D. Bailey- 
Expenses to Indianapolis after money 15 40 

Lyman Bl air- 
Beef, per bill, amount IS 48 

Chas. McClung— 

Expenses hunting escaped convicts 7 00 

I). J. Silvers- 
One lumber wagon 33 00 

U. R. Condict— 

Bill for forty grain sacks 27 25 

Benjamin Elliott- 
Bill for guarding from 1st to 11th June, 21 days 18 33 



421 

Detailed Statement of Expenses for June, 1863 — Continued. 

John P. Dunn — 

Kent of office $31 00 

It. C. R. R. Company— 

For one keg spikes 11 GO 

Francis Howe- 
Expenses in hunting escaped convicts. 32 52 

M. C. R. E. Company- 
Freight on rye flour from mill 97 

John Clarkson — 

Boy going to mill, One day 2 00 

Guards account — 

For month June (regular guard) 826 65 

Bailor. Miles & Co- 
Flow beams, axles &c SOI 

Harris & Schoeneman — 

Sundries for month June 201 03 

Lyman Blair- 

Reef cattle, hams, pork, &c • 752 40 

Frederick Peters — 

Seventeen bush, potatoes, 45c 7 G5 

B. F. Summons — 

Hardware bill 5 22 

Ames & Holliday— 

Hospital Dill 38 89 

Hay\vnrd& DeWolf— 

Clothing, hay and grain 127 78 

B. F. Brown— 

151 '^ lbs. tobacco at 4c 75 75 

W. H. Benham— 

Bill fish for June 15 50 

T. W. Doyle— 

Repairing writing desk 1 50 

Total $2,-746 59 

T. D. BAILEY, Clerk. 



422 



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, 423 
Detailed Statement of Expenditures for month of July, 1863. 

A. T. De Groff— 

Hay and grain $22 02 

T. D. Bailey- 
Express charges on box bill heads 75 

R. Coudon— 

Bill hardware . 44 

C. S. UTinship— 

Postage from 11th March to 301h September 4 42 

John Lane — 

For tobacco plant's 25 00 

Hiram Bond — 

2l)0 1bs flour, S3 25 6 50 

Charles Ciarkson — 

Hunting cattle 2 00 

M. C. R. R. Co- 
Freight on leather, scythes, &c 82 

Edwin Thompson — 

Guarding 2 days 3 33 

H. T. Sample & Co.— 

Bill leather 94 84 

Jas. H. Swaar — 

Expenses on prison business to Ind 12 40 

R. S. Hastings- 
Telegraphing on prison business 75 

Francis Howe — 

Hunting escaped convicts 10 CO 

Pottmaster Michigan City — 

Postage stamps 3 00 

Patrick Corbet!— 

Expenses in hunting escaped convicts in May 3 00 

H. T. Sample & Co.— 

Bill of leather, July 10 23 98 

John Lane — 

Tobacco plants 1 00 

John Orr — 

Bill lumber for May and June 4 SI 

Fisher Ames — 

One horse ^ 175 00 

M. C. R. R. Co.— 

Freight on leather, &c 25 

Atkinson & Garland — 

2 bells for prison, 62} 2 'c 1 23 

Thomas Wond— 

Expen.-es t® Indianapolis in April ar.d July 26 50 

William Powfell— 

Bill hay, 2,125 lbs, at $10 per ton 10 63 

M. C. R. R. Co.— 

Freight on goods from Lafayette 3 20 

Denton Miller- 
Bill lumber 18 35 

Bixler 4 Ridings— 

3 cartridge pistols and cartridges 62 23 

Chauncy B^air — 

77^2 cords wood, $ 1 25 .• 06 87 



424 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for month of July '1863 — Con- 
tinued. 

John P. Dunn — 

Rent on office building <j20 00 

R. Caudon — 

Hardware 90 

Frank How — 

Hunting convicts Balch and Robison — 

Expenses 26 94 

14 days for horse, SI 50 21 110 

lb' days for his services, $1 6G;i 2t> 06 

74 60 

John S. Earl- 
One buggy wagon 100 00 

R. Caudon— 

Bill for July account 11 65 

William Powell— 

10,580 lbs hay, at $9 per ton 47 60 

John M. Clarkson — 

One steer, 970 lbs, at $2 75 20 67 

H. Bond- 
Bill for flour, shorts, ic 3 50 

Thomas Wood — 

Convicts for overwork 2 00 

1). J. Silvers- 
Fuel for July, part of contract 100 00 

K. Wood- 
Services as errand boy 10 60 

Hayward & Dowoolf — 

Bill of clothing, hay, and grain 154 00 

Guard account — 

For July (regular guard) 659 99 

Ames & Holliday— 

Hospital account for the month 46 51 

Harris & Schuneman — 

Bill groceries, hay, grain, &c " 190 38 

Fisher Ames- 
Horse hire for July 17 25 

B\ F. Sammons— 

Bill hardware 7 36 

William Burton— 

Gateage when discharged from prison 15 (0 

H. 1. Goodrich— 

Gateage when discharged from prison \ 15 00 

Madison Trailor — 

Clothing for convict 10 00 

C. W. Seelev— 

8,724 feet lumber, $14 122 13 

Carlis English— 

25 days superintending brick yard, $2 50 00 

Total §2,302 40 

T. D. BAILEY, Clerk. 



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42$ 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for August, 1863. 

Gilbert duff's bill— 

For hunting escaped convicts $2 00 

A. Stimpson— 

Hay and straw 19 50 

H.F. Sample* Co- 
Leather bill 120 96 

Hale <fc Ayers — 

Hardware bill, receipted by Lyman Blair 94 95 

Talraer & Redlngs— 

Hunting escaped convicts 10 00 

John Buferfield— 

Hunting escaped convicts 2 00 

Lot. Day, jr.— 

Expenses to Indianapolis, escaped convict J. YV. Howard 25 00 

Editor of Chicago Times- 
Printing aotices of escapes &c 6 7.". 

Hale & Ayers' bills— 

For hardware 29 03 

Ephraimlngnlls— 

For vaccinating matter for convicts 2 1)0 

Michael Hick^y— 

For services as teamster -° • JS 

S. 13. Freeman— 

For boarding hospital convicts for April, May, June and July 144 00 

Thos. Tigar— 

Expenses to Indianapolis and Jeffersonville -2 09 

II. F. Simple & Co— 

Hardware bill 7 40 

H. F. Bingham's reward— 

For capturing convict Peter Cloud 25 00 

I. Fermenick & Co — 

One derric instrument and fixtures II "0 

Chicago Times— 

Noticing convicts to let 2 -5 

J.D. SiL-crs— 

(Fuel) for part of wood contract 100 00 

M. M. Starr— 

Expenses in hunting escaped convict, Peter Cloud 5 00 

R. W. Davidson— 

Gateage for his discharge from prison • ia uu 

Thos. Wood- 

Expenses to Indianapolis and Jeffersonville — >,u 

John P. Dunn— n 

Bent on brick oflice 25 uu 

Nat. Wood— „ 

Services as errand boy for August '" "" 

Oliver Newcomb— 

Gateage w hen discharged from prison 1J uu 

Piatt McDonald— 0() 

AdvertL-ing convicts to let ' 

Avery & Tyler, Lafayette— ,„ „. 

Bill medicines lw " 1 

John B'Utorfield — „ 00 

Hunting convicts Balch and Robison 



427 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for August, 1863 — Continued. 

Guard account — 

For month August (regular gu srd) $7C0 00 

A. T. Degraff— 

For 1,115 lbs. hay at $12 per tun C P0 

Lyman Blair — 

Bill sundries for the month 2!>1 id 

Harris ft Schoenemai — 

Bill (sundries for the month 171 75 

Ames ft Hnlliday— 

Bill medicines for ihe month 25-3 

B. Sammons — 

Hardware for monll) 7 80 

John Anderson — 

29 20-56 bush, corn at 50c 14 6C 

A. T. D-graff— 

1,420 lbs. hay at §10 per tun 7 10 

Lott Day, jr.— 

Kxpenses in hunting escaped convicts, Coushlon and Niles 30 00 

C. Sillick— 

One corn basket 75 

William Clarkson— 

Load marsh hay 2 00 

C. E. DeWolf- 

Bill for August 75 

Thos. Goldring — 

6 40-56 bush, com, 50c 3 27 

R. Caudon — 

Hardware account 2 00 

John Savior— 

On° cupboard for prison library 7 CO 

Michael Dougherty — 

Gaieage when discharged from prison 15 00 

W. A. Woodard— 

Making gate hinge for prison 4 00 

M. C. R. R. Company — 

Freight bill from July 27 to August 29 3 40 

Madison Parks — 

Gateage when discharged from prison 15 00 

Thos. Wood, jr.— 

Expenses to Westville mill after meal 1 00 

W. U. Telegraph Company- 
Telegraph account for month of August 2 3G 

Total $2,20 1 93 

T. D. BAILEY, Clerk. 



428 



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429 

Detailed Statement of Expenditure* for September, L863. 

I!. X. Bowen, Agem- 

Toll on Southern Plank-road since March ft 5 til 

P.ixler & Id :ings — 

4 pistols at $14 each . •. ... 50 00 

S. C. Freeman, Deputy "Warden — 

Hoarding hospital convicts for the month 18 30 

Henrv Earl— 

" Beef cattle, 2<H)0 lbs, at 2c ^ 40 00 

Henry Fori Jr.— 

5,390 lbs hay, at 27%c per cwt « J 4 82 

2 beef cattle, at $19 each 38 00 

52 82 

John Rromer — 

34% bu-h. rye, at 60c 20 85 

John Anderson — 

135 bushels corn, at 50c 63 50 

T. D. Bailey- 
Postage stamps 3 00 

Andrew Smqot — 

Gateage when discharged front prison 15 00 

Hiram Bond — 

5C0 lbs flour. $2 50 $12 50 

1000 lbs Graham flour, $2 20 00 

30 ,-,o 

NY. K. Thomasson— 

Gateage when discharged from prison 15 00 

S. D. Hayward— 

6,3::5 lbs midlines, $12 per tun $38 00 

7,477 lbs bran, §9 per tun 33 64 

71 64 

Michael Rickey- 
Services a* teamster for the month 20 00 

D. J. Silvers- 
Wood purchased on contract 100 00 

Gruss & Runnell — 

Lumber for prison 11 26 

C. W. Seeley— 

18 cords wood at 8, and 21 cords posts at 20 per cord 70 5 

Hartman & Powell- 
Hunting escaped convicts 15 00 

John P. Dunn — 

Boarding convict Anderson, and swearing in guards 6 25 

Carlis English— 

S,( rvices overseeing brick yard for August and September, $30 per month 100 00 

Lane & English — 

Expenses in hunting convict Cloud, and others 13 25 

Carlis English- 
Expenses in hunting escaped convicts 5 00 

John Lane — 

Expenses in hunting convicts Coughton and Frazq 5 00 

John Crus- er — 

2 loads straw, each $3 6 00 

T. D. Bailey- 
Expenses to Indianapolis after August money 15 00 

T. D. Bailey- 
Postage stamps 3 00 

John Simpson — 

Gateage when pardoned trom prison. • •. $14 00 

Overwork to amount of 17 19 

31 19 



430 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for September, 1863 — Con- 
tinued. 

John Lane — 

Expenses hunting Coughton, Lane, and Fraza $15 CO 

H. F. Benunm — 

Expense in hunting Coughton and ethers 21 75 

H. H. Walker— 

8,1(J0 lbs hay, at 27, 1 jc per cwt 22 44 

Thomas Wood— 

26 bushels potatoes, at 50c per bushel. .. 13 00 

Nat. Wood — 

Services as errand boy 10 00 

Chauncv Blair — 

12 steers, 13.200 lbs, at 2} 2 'c 1 $330 00 

Pasturing the above to 1st October 15 00 

345 00 

William Alexander— 

18; 2 days hunting escaped convicts, at $1 66" 5 ' 30 83 

Guard account— 

For nunth of September (regular guard) 750 00 

Fisher Ames — 

Horse hire for months of August and September 32 00 

H. F. Benham — 

Expenses hunting escaped convicts 42 38 

Ames & Holliday— 

Bill for August and September $11 50 

Bill for Dr. Godfrey's bill for September 10 17 

21 67 

Hiram Bond — 

Com and corn meal 9 70 

Avery and Tyler- 
Bill of September 2d 57 20 

Mrs. Ward- 
Rent for Warden's house to 1st September 70 70 

H. Griffin- 
Hardware bill for September 19 32 

Lyman Blair— 

1, 197 lbs ham, at 1\c $220 13 

Hams 48 58 

208 71 

Harris k Co.— 

Grocery account for the month 107 13 

John Touug — 

Repairing guns and pistols 4 00 

M. C. R. R. Co. - 

Freight bill *or September 28 50 

Total $2,746 77 

T. D. BAILEY, Clerk. 



431 



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432 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for October, 1863. 

Western Union T. Co.— 

Bill for month of September $3 09 

Denton Miller— 

1,517 I- i lumber, at 20c $30 3* 

5,1 1- feet lumber, at 15o 74- 4S 

107 02 

s. C. Freeman — 

Boarding convicts in hospital for month of September 52 50 

H. M. Carter & Co.— 

Hill of scythes, sneatbs, rakes, &c 12 80 

T. D. Bailev— 

Postage stamps 2 00 

John Lane — 

Expenses in hunting escaped convicts 15 50 

M. M. Starr- 
Expenses going to and at K. Buffalo i < 

H. T. Sample & Co.— 

Bill hardware of September 29. 6 10 

B. S. Hastings— 

Printing bills for escaped convicts S 50 

Thomas Tigar— 

Printing bills for escaped convicts 2 00 

C. S. Winship— 

Postage from October 1 to December 31 4 93 

11. C. R. B. Co.— 

For labor on engine, copper, solder, &c 34 10 

M. C. R. B. Co.— 

Bill for hauling clay for brick 74 CO 

H. T. Sample- 
Bill leather of October 6 112 79 

Barnhart Dunberger— 

Gateage v. hen discharged from Prison 15 00 

Thomas Wood- 
Expenses going after September money 15 00 

J. Poor- 
One beef cow 18 00 

Chris. Kemball — , 

Expenses hunting escaped convicts 



5 CO 



J acob Myers — 

Bill for September 25 16 45 

John Bluett- 
One tailor's goose 2 50 

T. D. Bailey- 
Postage stamps 6 00 

W. Peck- 
Lumber bill for October 101 02 

Louisville, New Albany and Chicago Railroad Co. — 

Freight bill 3 32 

John Bluett- 
Six oil cloth jackets 7 50 

D. J. Silvers- 
Wood on contract 100 00 

Michael Hickey — 

Services as teamster for the month 20 00 



433 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for October, 1863— Continued. 

Nat. Wood- 
Services as errand boy for the month $10 CO 

Pati iclc Cooney — 

One load hay 4 qq 

Guard account — 

For the month of October (regular guard). 750 CO 

W. R. Godfrey- 
Salary from March 11 to October 31 5J3 37 

Thomas Wood — 

Expenses to Laporte 1 00 

H. P. Benhams— 

Bill for hauling convicts just captured 4 00 

W. Clark=on— 

Guarding 3 days, $1 G6.'£ 6 CO 

C. Kimball— 

Guarding 19 days in September, $1 06 31 C8 

Dennis Pervi? — 

One work ox 40 00 

G. W. Patfrson— 

Labor and expenses hunting escaped convicts 28 24 

S. C. Freeman — 

Expenses to Wcstville 1 CO 

W. B. Condict— 

Bill clothing for October 280 39 

Ames <fc Holliday — 

Bill medicines for October 11 08 

Harris it Co. — 

Bill groceries for October 77 25 

Harvey Griffin — 

Bill hardware for October 43 99 

C. B. Blair— 

11 bush, rye $5 50 

19,186 lbs. cattle (live weight) 2>^c 4:9 fi5 

S4S5 15 

O.E.De Wonir— 

Bill clothing for October 13 50 

H. F. B.^nham— 

Expeu.es hunting escaped convicts 25 00 

H. H. Wnlker— 

1,(00 lbs. ground wheat, at ©-'25 perewt 22 50 

John B. Morelys — 

Making molassc s 19 40 

Total ' §3,120 94 

T. D. BAILEY, Clerk. 
D. J. 1863—31 



434 



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435 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for November, 1863. 

Thomas Larkins — 

900 lbs flour, at $2 $jg qq 

Louisville and New Albany R. R. Co.— 

Freight on doors from Lafayette 3 90 

Lyman Blair— 

4 bbls pork, at $13 $52 (10 

1G4 lbs ham, at Sc 13 12 

65 12 

Christian Tobey— 

Coopering ban els j 00 

S. C. Freeman — 

Boarding convicts in hospital for November 03 90 

William Peck- 
Bill lumber for "Warden's house 49 95 

T. D. Bailey- 
Postage stamps 5 60 

E. B. Brooks— 

42 lbs castings, at 6c 2 52 

Thomas Wood — 

Expenses to Indianapolis 16 00 

M. C. R. R. Co.— 

One day hauling wood 50 00 

Patrick Cooney— 

4,380 lbs hay, at 32-Jc ' 14 03 

Frank Balance — 

397 lbs beef, at 3^0 12 90 

J. Earl— 

120 10-72"bushels corn in ear, at 60c 72 08 

W. Peck- 
Bill lumber for Warden's house ! 23 40 

J. Saurt— 

One beef cow 15 00 

W. H. P. Ward- 
Rent on Warden's house from 1st September to 1st December 50 00 

William Stevens— 

For putting up engine 201 50 

William Oudwan — 

Gate;ige when discharged from Prison 15 00 

Chauncey Hul-e — 

330 lbs beef, at 3.^c 10 72 

William Powell- 
One hog 4 00 

C. B. Blair— 

15 head, 15,622 lbs, at 2Kc 390 55 

W. R. Godfrey- 
Salary for November 06 66 

Guard account — 

For November (regular guard) 763 33 

Michael Hickey — 

Services as teamster for the month of November 20 00 

Nat. Wood- 
Services as errand boy for month of November 10 00 

H. Griffin- 
Bill hardware for the month of November 24 16 

Harris & Co. — 

Bill sundries for November 215 44 



436 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for November, 1863 — Con- 
tinued. 

C. E. Be wool f— 

Bill for month cf November $28 45 

Ames ft Holliday — 

Medicines for month of November ; 35 44 

J. A. Simpson- 
Expenses hunting escaped convicts 15 00 

John Herrald— 

Guarding 10 days in July, at $1 66 Y,. 16 66 

Louisville, New Albany and Chicago B. B. Co. — 

Hauling wood one day 50 00 

B. Bayle & Co.— 

Bill for crackers 2 65 

Thomas Wood- 
Expenses hunting escaped convicts 35 50 

A.M. Wilson - 

T.me and expenses hunting escaped convicts 17 50 

W. Peck 

Bill for lumber for November 40 49 

Total $2,390 05 

T. D. BAILEY, Clerk. 



437 



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438 



J.] 



Salary of Officers paid by State Treasurer. 



NAMES OF OFFICERS PAID, AND TO WHAT TIME. 



Thomas Wood, salary as Warden, from March 25 to October 1, I8G3. 
F. P. Cummins, Moral Instructor, from March 11 to October 1, 1863 . 



$77, r > 00 
440 00 



T. D. BAILEY, Clerk. 



INVENTORY OF PROPERTY ON HAND. 



CLOTHING— 

Cloths and clothing to the amount of S2.?9G 30 

ARMS— 

Armory $75 00 

6 shot guns ]■_'(! 00 

4 Sbarpe's rifles 100 (10 

6 Colt's revolvers 90 00 

3 patent revolvers 45 00 

1 powder canister , 75 

430 75 

FURNITURE— 

Furniture in the Prison 2,399 80 

FUEL— 

One thousand cords of wood at $3 3,000 00 

MACHINERY— 

Engines and mill fixtures 3,000 00 

TOOLS— 

Tools, consisting of wagons, farming implements, tools in workshops and barn, 
and brick yard fixtures, &c 2,281 40 

♦ 
TEAMS, ETC.— 

3 horses $350 00 

1 pair mules 225 00 

Synke oxen 240 00 

4 head beef cattle 160 00 

1 cow 20 00 

995 00 

PROVISIONS— 

Provisions and stores 2,190 00 

FARM— 

Productions of farm 2,000 00 

PERMANENT IMPROVEMENTS— 

2 new gates for Prison yard $250 00 

] frame dwelling for Warden. 1.400 00 

Grading and relaying half mile railroad track 35(1 00 

Repairs on engine 350 CO 

Repairs on blacksmith shop 50 00 

Improvement on Prison yard 000 00 

Improvement on thirty acres of ground on farm 300 00 

Repairs on fences 50 00 

Repairs on slaughter house 2d 00 

Digging well and improvement on engine house 400 00 

Making doors for towers 25 00 

3,795 00 



440 

Inventory of Property on hand. — Continued. 

OFFICE FURN'TUKE, STATIONERY, ETC.— 

One large iron safe $-100 00 

One large double desk 40 00 

One cupboard 10 00 

Two stoves and pipe 30 00 

One bed and bedding. 25 t!0 

Water cooler, wash stands, <tc 8 (!0 

Letter press stand 20 00 

Inkstands, let t r boxes, <tc. 10 00 

1 draftine tabic 8 00 

Stationery, books, Ac, in use 200 00 

Chairs ]0 00 

761 00 

PHYSICIAN'S OFFICE— 

Medicine and instruments on hand 283 15 

Total 824,042 40 



441 
TABLE NO. I. 



Number of convicts in prison March 25, 1883. 
Received from March 25 to December 1, 1863. 

Discharged during the above time 

Pardoned during the above time 

Escaped during the above time 

Died during the above time 

Number in prison December 1, lt':3 



TABLE NO. II. 

Names of Convicts Discharged by Expiration of Sentence. 



W ;!,".KK CONVICTED. V.'IIKN PISCil All' • I 1) 



Thomas E. Barnes. 
J. W.Baugbnian.. 

Isaac F.-rrell 

John Amphy 

Daniei J. Warner. . 
Byron M. Allison.. 

Thomas Garrett 

George P. Roberts. 

Chas. Cotts 

Richard Barrett 

Bejamin Brown . . . 

William Burton 

John Davidson 

Oliver Newcomb. . 

Madison Parks 

Andrew Snioot 

W.B. Thompson.. 



Switzerland. 
Lnporte 

Madison 

Laporte 

L porte 

Henry 

Marshall . . . . 

Floyd 

Floyd 

Warren . . . . 

J«y 

Fountain. . . . 
B'ackford... 



La Grange 

Marion 

Madison . . . 



April 21, 1in63. 
April '21, 1863. 
April '21, 1863, 
April 23, 1863. 
April 24, 1.-G3. 
May 3, 1863. 
May D, !8U3. 
May 27, 18(i3. 
May 28, 1863. 
May 31, 1H>3. 
June 7, 1863. 
Ju'y SB, 1803 
August 18, IS'iS. 
luguyt 20, 1863. 
Angu-t:i0, 1863. 
September f>, 1863. 
September 7, IMiS. 



» 442 

TABLE NO. III. 

Exhibit of Counties where Convicted, and number from each. 



Benton 1 

Switzerland • • • 2 

Newton 1 

Steuben 1 

Delaware 2 

United StatesCourl 12 

Randolph. 4 

Laporte 10 

Parke 1 

Greene 1 

Cass 2 

Blackford 1 

Boone •"> 

Allen 7 

Montgomery 4 

Porter 1 

Elkhart 1 

Scott 1 

Grant 2 

Tippecanoe 3 

Whitley 1 

B irtholoniew. ... 1 



Carroll 

Clay 

St. Joseph 

Marion 

Madison 

Vauderburg. . 

Gibson 

Pike 

Knox 

Lake 

Tipton 

Marshall 

Spencer 

Wayne 

Miami 

Harrison 

Sullivan 

Fountain 

Huntington. . 

Warren 

Clinton 



TABLE NO. IV. 

Pursuits before Conviction. 



OCCUPATION. 



OCCUPATION. 



Carpenters 7 

Farmers 12 

Harness Makers 2 

Laborers 36 

Blacksmiths 5 

Hotel keepers 2 

Coopers 2 

Plasterers 2 

Clerks 1 

Cooks 3 

Machinists 2 

River men 1 j 

Firemen 1 

Cabinet Makers 2 



Barbers 

Shoemakers 



Printers 

Dentists , 

Grocers 

Physicians 

Teamsters 

Tailors 

Moulders 

Teachers 

Book binders. . . 
Brick makers . 

Butcher 

No occupation. 

Weavers 

Wagon makers. 

Bakers 

Brick layers. . . . 



443 
TABLE NO. V. 

Different Crimes and Number of Each. 

Forgery 4 

Petit larceny 3 

Grand larceny 41 

Murder \;\ 

Robbery 4 

Making and passing counterfeit money 13 

Burglary G 

Manslaughter ii 

A rson 1 

Rape with intent to arson 1 

Felony I 

Burglary and larceriy 2 

Bigamy •> 

^s-^ault and battery wilt intent to kill 2 

Rape 1 

Obstructing railroad 1 

Total 1(XJ 



TABLE NO. VI. 

. Recapitulation of the Above. 

Number against property 82 

Number against person 21 

Total 103 



TABLE NO. VII. 

Nativity of Convicts. 



NATIVITY. 


NATIVITY. 








c 












Term an v ° 














Massachusetts . . . 


























Indiana 




18 


England 




3 














Prussia 1 









TABLE NO. VIII. 

Recapitulation of the Above. 



Natives of the United States 83 

Natives of foreign countries 20 

Total v 1U3 



444 
TABLE NO. IX. 

Age of Convicts. 



AGE. 


No. 


AGE. 


No. 




1 

5 
6 
4 
4 
5 
4 

4 
6 
6 
3 
4 

I' 

3 


38 y< 

40 

41 

43 

44 

45 

47 

48 

49 

50 

52 

53 

54 

57 

63 

64 

65 


rs of a e 


4 




n ' ii 


10 " " . 


it ii 


2 

1 
2 
1 
2 
1 
2 




ii ii 




ii ii 


23 " " 


ii ii 


24 " " 


ii ii 




ii ii 




ii ii 


•2,7 " " 


ii ii 


28 " " 


ii ii 


1 




i. ii 


2 
2 
2 
1 
1 




II CI 




;; ;; 






ii ii 






3ii " " 




37 '• " 











TABLE NO. X. 

Shoiuing Race of Convicts. 



While males 99 

Negroes 3 

Mulattoes 1 

Total 103 



TABLE NO. XL 

Proportion of Convictions. 



On first conviction 89 

On second conviction 12 

Ou third conviction 2 

Total 103 



TABLE NO. XII. 

Habits of Life. 



Temperate 32 

Moderate 35 

Intemperate *. 30 

UiAnown 6 

Total 103 



445 
TABLE NO. XIII. 

Showing- Social Relations. 

Single 45 

Married 45 

Unknown. V.l 

Total 1H3 



TABLE NO. XIV. 

Names of Convicts Discharged by Pardon. 



David W. Seymour 

David EHor 

James W. Baramour 

Henry Sm th. 

Hubbard 1. Goodrich .... 

(Madison K. Parks 

j By order of Supreme Court 

John Simp on 

Bernhart Durnberger. — • 



WIIF.KE CONVICTED. 



Marion 

Randoipt 

Marion 

Mnrion.. 

Laporte 

L grange 

Noble 

Noble 



DATE OK DISCHARGE. 



April 15, 1HH3. 
April 2", 1P63. 
May 16, IN63. 
Jui.e 4, lt-'63. 
July 28, 18G3. 

August .'JO. 1PC3. 



TABLE NO. XV. 

Names of Convicts Deceased. 



1 

a 


NAMES. 


WHERE CONVICTED. 


DATE OF DECEASE. 


i 




Clark 






f-eptem' er2 1863. 
September 13, 1863. 


3 




Montgomery 





446 
TABLE NO. XVI. 

Names of Convicts Escaped. 



WHERE CONVICTED. DATE OF ESCAPE. 



1 John Mitchell 

Edward Smith 

John Williams 

James Wilkins 

Henry B. Balch 

John W. Robinson 

Charles Congleton 

Orr Frazier 

James Lawrence (alias Niles) . 

Peter Cloud (mulatto) 

John Corcoran 



Pike 

Laporte 

Knox 

Knox 

Laporte 

Tippecanoe.. 
Fountain — 

Marion 

Laporte 

Wasl ington. 



March 29, 18G3. 
May 8, 1863. 
May 8, 1863. 
May 10, 1863. 
July 7, 1863. 
July 7, 1863. 
August 24, 1863. 
August 24, 1863. 
August 24, 1863. 
September 2, 1863. 
September 16, 1863. 



447 



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D. J. 1863.— 32 



PHYSICIAN'S REPORT. 



Hospital Department, } 

Northern Indiana State Prison, | 

December 15, 1863. ) 

To Messrs. Sivaar, Hastings and Tig-ar, Board of Control: 

Gentlemen: — On the 11th of March, 1863, I was appointed 
Physician of the Northern Indiana State Prison by your honorable 
body, and entered immediately upon the duties appertaining to the 
Physician. When I received charge of the Hospital Department 
from the former Physician, I found a number of patients occupy- 
ing the Hospital — one with erysipelas, two convalescents from 
fever, one with consumption, one with a large indolent ulcer on his 
left arm, and some ten cases of acute conjunctivitis. I succeeded 
in curing all cases of inflammation of the eyes, except one, and he 
is improving, and able to work. The ulcer on the man's arm re- 
ferred to resisted all treatment, and through the exertion of friends, 
and the clemency of Governor Morton, he was pardoned out in 
July last. The men, during the last eight months, have been ex- 
tremely healthy. There has been very little sickness of a serious 
nature, except typhoid fever. There was considerable hepatic de- 
rangement, accompanied with diarrhoea, during the hot months, 
and the usual amount of ague and intermittent fevers. There has 
been no serious accidents, and but three deaths since the 11th of 
March last. 

Below you will find a statement of the number of cases that re- 
ceived medical treatment since I have had charge of the medical 
department of the Prison: 

Asthma 2 

Catarrh 15 

Consumption 2 

Abscess 1 

Bronchitis * 



452 

Erysipelas 2 

Diarrhoea 25 

Gleet 10 

Hernia 3 

Intermittent fever 5 

Neuralgia 6 

Opthalmia 15 

Pneumonia 1 

Syphilis 4 

Tonsilitis 9 

Typhoid fever 7 

Minor surgical cases 6 

Discharged • 109 

Died 3 

Remaining 3 

Total 115 

W. R. GODFREY, Physician. 



MORAL INSTRUCTOR'S REPORT. 



Michigan City, December 1, 1S63. 

To the Honorable the Board of Control 

of the Northern Indiana State Prison : 

Gentlemen — As Moral Instructor of this Institution, I beg 
leave to report to your honorable body that since my induction into 
office, I have performed , the functions to the best of my abilities. 
I have preached to the convicts each Sabbath morning at half-past 
ten o'clock, and lectured at three o'clock in the afternoon. The 
library, except the ordinary wear and tear, is in good condition — 
the books are generally read by the prisoners with interest ; under 
the former administration a number of the books belonging to the 
library were lost and carried away, some of these I have since 
found, and no pains will be spared to recover the rest. I found, on 
examination of the rules and regulations of the prison, that through 
the Superintendent of Public Instruction for the State, we were 
entitled to one of the libraries distributed to the several townships. 
I have written to Mr. Samuel L. Rugg, the Superintendent, in 
reference to this matter, and hope that it may result in the addition 
of that to our present valuable library. Through the Warden we ' 
have inaugurated a system of instruction in reading, writing and 
arithmetic, which bids fair to prove not only interesting but val- 
uable to the prisoners. To all these exercises the convicts seem to 
attach considerable importance, and it is hoped that these will 
prove of lasting benefit to them, intellectually and morally. 
All of which is respectfully submitted. 

F. P. CUMMINS, 
Moral Instructor of Northern Indiana: Prison. 



Doc. No. 9.] [186a 



TWELFTH REPORT 



THE SUPERINTENDENT 



PUBLIC INSTRUCTION, 



STATE OF INDIANA, 



3T 5 o n. t 1 xx- :o "ste/lii i o e e . 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



I 



BY SAMUEL L. RUGG, 

STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC ES'STRCCTTOX. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER. 



1864. 
D. J. 1863.— 33 



STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION. 



OLIVER P. MORTON, Governor. 

JAMES S. ATHON, Secretary of State. 

JOSEPH RISTINE, Auditor of State. 

MATTHEW L. BRETT, Treasurer of State. 

OSCAR B. HORD, Attorney General 

SAMUEL L. RUGG, Supt of Public Instruction, 

and ex-officio President of the Board. 



TWELFTH REPORT. 



State of Indiana, ) 

Office of Superintendent Public Instruction, | 

Indianapolis, January, 1864. ) 

To His Excellency, O. P. Morton, Governor, fye. 

It is provided by the 127th section of the School Law, that in 
the month of January in each year in which there is no regular 
session of the General Assembly, the State Superintendent of Pub- 
lic Instruction shall make a brief report, in writing, to the Govern- 
or, indicating in general terms, the enumeration of the children of 
the State for common school purposes, the additions to the perma- 
nent school fund within the year, the amount of school revenue 
collected within the year, and the amount apportioned and distrib- 
uted to the schools. In conformity to said provision I have the 
honor to submit to you, very respectfully, the following 

R B PORT: 

The enumeration of the children between the ages of five and 
twenty-one years, throughout the State, for common school purpos- 
es, for the past year, was very promptly taken and reported by the 
Trustees to the School Examiners of the several counties, and, 
with but little exception, promptly reported by the Examiners to 
this office. These reports give, as the number for September 1st, 
1863, (550,617,) five hundred and fifty thousand six hundred and 
seventeen, being an increase in the number within the year then 
ending of (31,404) thirty-one thousand four hundred and four. This 
increase is nearly double that which we have experienced in any 
one year, since the adoption of our present school system, and is 
probably due, in a great measure, to the unusually large immigra- 
tion within the past year. 



462 
i 

AMOUNT OF SCHOOL FUND, AND ADDITIONS 

THERETO. 

The /School Fund of the Stale is, for the purpose of keeping an 
intelligible account of it, divided into two general divisions, which 
are denominated the Common School Fund, and the Congression- 
al Township School Fund. Each of these divisions are sub-divid- 
ed into two parts, which are denominated the productive School 
Fund, and the unproductive School Fund. The " productive " is 
that part of the fund which produces, or yields revenue for tuition, 
in the form of interest upon loans of the fund, or rent upon lands 
which are leased. The unproductive, is that part of the fund which 
produces or yields no revenue that can be lawfully used for tuition, 
and consists of most of the unsold Congressional township lands, 
and that part of the State Bank Sinking Fund, which has not been 
distributed to the counties. The interest as it annually accrues 
upon that part of the sinking fund which has not been distributed 
to the counties, does not go to the account of school revenue for 
tuition, but is added to, and augments the fund. 

The amount of the school fund of the State, according to the 
said divisions of it, and the additions to it within the year, and the 
present grand total, is as follows : 

Amount of productive Common School Fund March 

1862 $1,328,564 24 

Since added from fines and forfeitures 16,475 43 

Since added from correction of errors in Commis- 
sioner's report 4,855 02 

Added from all other sources 4,066 60 

\ 

Total productive Common School Fund March 
1863 $1,354,981 39 

Add from Sinking Fund per Commissioners 
report, (unproductive) 3,662,6,37 97 

Total amount of Common School Fund March 
1&63 $5,017,619 36 

CONGRESSIONAL TOWNSHIP SCHOOL FUND. 

Amount of said fund March 1862 (productive) $2,068,178 60 

Since added by sale of lands 13,088 62 



468 

Added by correction of errors in Commissioners re- 
ports. 10,092 40 

Total productive Congressional Township Sch'l 

Fund, March, 1863 $2,091,359 62 

Add value of 28,400 acres unsold land (unproductive) 133,061 95 

Total Congressional Township School Fund 

March 1863 $2,224, 121. 57 

Add Common School Fund as above shown 5,017,619 36 

Grand total $7,242,040 93 

If we deduct from this amount the grand total for 1862, it will 
indicate the additions to the School Fund within the year to be 
$48,886 02. This does not include the additions made to the 
School Fund within the year 1863 by the earnings of the Sinking 
Fund. I have not yet received the official report of the Commis- 
sioners of the Sinking Fund, and cannot state the increase from 
that source. 

The collections of interest for the year ending the 10th of Octo- 
ber 1863, (the date of last reports,) have exceeded a year's interest 
on the productive part of the School Fund, by about $22,000. 
This excess of collections over the amount which accrued within 
the year, was delinquent interest due from former years. 

SCHOOL REVENUE FOR TUITION. 

The sources of our school revenue, and the amounts collected 
from each, for the year ending October 10, 1863, are as follows : 

Tax on property and polls $536,605 00 

Interest on Common School Fund 101,972 00 

Interest- on Congressional Township School Fund... 143,331 00 

Liquor licenses 44,233 00 

Unclaimed fees 617 00 

From State's indebtedness to the schools 53,766 00 

Balance from last apportionment 2,100 00 

Total $882,624 00 

It gives me pleasure to be able to report so large collections tor 
the past year; and it gives me especial pleasure to report that, so far 



464 

as I am informed, every dollar of this revenue has been appor- 
tioned and distributed to the school corporations, and its expendi- 
ture restricted to its legitimate object, without any deductions for 
collections or disbursements, or for any incidental or contingent 
expense whatever. 

The common schools of the State are very generally in a pros- 
perous condition. The increased revenue has added a little to the 
average length of school term, and to the efficiency and utility of 
the schools. 

SAMUEL L. RUGG, 
State Superintendent Public Instruction. 



Doc. No. 10,1 



[1863. 



ANNUAL .REPORT 



TREASURER OF STATE 



OF THE 



STATE OF INDIANA. 



SHOWING THE RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS OF THE TREASURY DEPARTMENT FROM 
FEBRUARY 10, 1863, TO OCTOBER 31, 1S63. , 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER 

1864. 
D. J. 1863.— 34 



Office of Treasurer of State, ) 
Indianapolis, November 2, 1863. \ 

To his Excellency, O. P. Morton, 

Governor of the State of Indiana: 

Sir: — I have the honor to transmit herewith a report showing 
the amount of money received and disbursed by me as Treasurer 
of State, from the commencement of my term of office, February 
10, 1863, to the 31st day of October, in the same year. 
Very respectfully, 

M. L. BRETT, 

Treasurer of State. 



R E P R T 



RECEIPTS. 

From J. S. Harvey, late Treasurer of State #183,133 14 

On account of Revenue of 1861 2,050 00 

" li Revenue of 1862 , 562,249 92 

" Revenue of 18^0 1,109 21 

" Scliool tax of 1862 421,095 f5 

" School tax of 1860 660 52 

" State debt Sinking Fund tax of 1862 243,735 04 

" State debt Sinking Fund tax of I860 206 05 

" Delinquent revenue of 1S61 80,33113 

" Delinquent revenue of 1SS2 2'.),430 81 

" Delinquent school tax of 1S61 ; 55,715 00 

" " Delinquent school tax of 1862 21,654 05 

" Delinquent State debt Sinking Fund tax of 1861 23,850 98 

" Delinquent State debt Sinking Fund tax of 1862 11,01169 

" " Delinquent library tax of 1S55 9.38 

" College fund, interest 2,832 87 

" " College fund, principal 9,263 00 

" College fund, costs 12 00 

,: " College fund, damages 229 4 S 

" Advertising 2 00 

'• Sales of University lands 3,227 11 

" '•" Military contingent fund refunded 7,978 04 

" '■ Special military refunded 77 59 

" " Docket fees 3,212 78 

" School fund, interest 91,S10 18 

'• Liquor licenses 37,002 50 

" Executive 97 17 

" Freebanking 291 1G 

" " Unclaimed fees 590 51 

'« Hospital for the Insarje 5,415 02 

'• Hospital for the Blind 1,320 79 

'• " Saline fund, interest 259 35 

" State Prison, south 33,914 26 

" "' Sales of swamplands 4,397 08 

" '" Surplus revenue, interest 43 72 

" " Saline lands 530 94 

" '■ School distribution refunded 50 00 

" " Sales of Indiana reports 25 60 

" " Deaf and Dumb Asylum 427 73 

'• Treasury fuud, interest 866 95 

" " Treasury fund, principal 574 20 

" " Treasury fund, damages 89 CO 

" " Treasury fund, costs 175 

•' Legi.-lative 5,320 72 

Total *) ,806,70" Sft 



470 
DISBURSEMENTS. 

On account of legislative expenses .$G0,902 23 

" " College fund, principal 9,109 55 

" " College fund, interest 133 47 

" " College fund, damages, &c 337 22 

" " Excess of sales, college fund 1,611 26 

il " Costs of saline fund 10 SO 

" ' ; Costs bank tax fund 3 (i0 

" " Costs, surplus revenue fund 1 SO 

" Specific 24500 

" " Hospital for the Insane 9,365 21 

" Contingent fund 1,226 33 

" " Treasurer's office 244 06 

" Secretary's fund 74 S3 

'• " General fund 7.775 S! 

" " Special military 12,014 48 

" " Stateanns 79,368 12 

" Military contingent fund 32,995 03 

" Sheriffs* mileage 3,49H 68 

" State Prison, South 15,776 20 

" " State Arsenal 541 SO 

" Miscellaneous 10 00 

" " Deaf and Dumb Asylum 7,157 82 

" Swamplands 4,384 30 

" School distribution 679,702 80 

" " Fuel and stationery 433 50 

" Co'onization 450 00 

" •' Prosecuting attorneys 4,091 72 

'• State Library 238 60 

" " Agriculture ' 2,000 00 

" Executive 12,960 17 

" Judiciary 18,677 00 

" •' Free banking 1,532 15 

" " Asylum for the Blind 2,142 59 

" " Indiana Roll of Honor 250 00 

" " Indiana Reports 5,836 46 

" " Revenue refunded 25,023 24 

" " State house 36 25 

" *' Professors' salaries 4,375 00 

" '' School fund interest, refunded 1,877 91 

" " Interest on war loan bonds 73,530 00 

" Surplus revenue fund distribution 1,900 06 

" Mi'.itaryfund 42,276 38 

" " Sales University lands 2,89107* 

" " State Prison, north 1,22106 

" •' State debt Sinking Fund 50,000 00 

" " Superintendent's fund 8 47 

" " Public printing 12,006 91 

" School tax refunded 106 32 

•' '• State debt Sinking Fund tax, refunded .' 14 3S 

" " Library tax, refunded 4 98 

" '* Distribution of laws 126 90 

$1,191,018 78 

Balance in Treasury, November 1, 1863 615,083 47 

$1,806,702 25 



The outstanding warrants on the 31st day of October last, 
amounted to $8,956 25, which, if paid, would have reduced the 
balance in the treasury to $606,127 22. 



Doc. No. 11. 



[18(53. 



ANNUAL REPORT 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



WABASH AND ERIE CAM 



FOR THE YEAR 18(33 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER, 



18G4. 



D. J. 1863.— 35 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



To his Excellency, O. P. Morton, 

Governor of the State of Indiana: 

The Board of Trustees respectfully report : 

The following statement exhibits the results of the business 
done on the Eastern Division of the canal for the year 1863, (from 
Terre Haute to the State line,) being the only portion of the canal 
on which navigation is uniformly maintained, and from which any 
revenue is derived. This portion of the canal is maintained under 
a contract made with Alfred P. Edgerton, Hugh McCulloch, and 
Pliny Hoagland, to which the Trustees refer, and which has been 
heretofore fully reported to the General Assembly, and from which 
it will be seen that the entire receipts from it are appropriated and 
held for its maintenance. The unfavorable condition of affairs in 
the country along the line of the canal in 1863, as set forth in the 
report of the Chief Engineer, and the delays and damages caused 
by serious breaks and interruptions to the business from the causes 
stated, had the effect to reduce the tolls to a very small sum, and 
no more than would suffice to sustain the navigation. The Trustees 
look for a more favorable business for the year 1864. Their confi- 
dence in being able to establish the canal permanently by the 
measures they have adopted is, in no wise, impaired by the results 
of the operation and business of the year just closed. They regard 
it as of the utmost importance to the agricultural interests of the 
Wabash Valley, as well as of all other industrial interests, that 
this canal should be maintained in its usefulness as a cheap chan- 
nel for commerce and trade, and the Trustees have not failed to 
avail themselves of every legitimate means to secure this great 
end. The interests of the State and the bondholders are alike in- 
volved in the preservation of this work, and they, as the Trustees 
of both parties to the arrangement of 1847, have steadily kept this 
object in view. 



476 

The total tolls and water rents received by the con- 
tractors for the Eastern Division for the year end- 
■ ing December 1, 1863, was $50,966 87 

The balance reported in their hands on December 1, 

1862, was . . . 44,630 08 

$95,596 95 
The amount expended on account of the Eastern 

Division for the year was 66,282 54 

Leaving balance on December 1, 1863, of $29,314 41 

From this balance must be deducted the annual 
amount due January 1, 1864, to be paid by them 
under their contract for expenses of the trust 8,500 00 

Leaving balance of $20,814 41 

Out of which the winter and spring repairs will have to be 
made, and which will probably absorb the entire amount. 

No business has been done on that part of the canal south of 
Terre Haute to Evansville, which the Trustees have had no means 
of keeping up, for reasons fully set forth in their reports to the 
General Assembly. 

CANAL LANDS. 

During the year ending November 30, 1863, the Trustees have 
sold, of the lands in the Vincennes Land District, 17,777.56 acres, 
for the sum of $35,768 01. 

The Trustees append to this report a tabular statement of the 
lands sold during the year, showing the quantity of acres of each 
class, and the total cash receipts for each month; also a statement, 
showing the quantity of lands unsold, the class, county where 
situated, and total valuation, from which it will be seen that there 
are yet unsold 77,532.64 acres, valued at $159,517 25. 

The total receipts of the land office east of Tippecanoe for the 
same period, were $6,167 79. 

The total receipts west of Tippecanoe for the same period, were 
$11,275 85, of which $40 was received in scrip. 

The total valuation of principal and interest due, and of unsold 
lands, east and west of Tippecanoe, as nearly as can be computed, 
on December 1, 1863, is — 



477 

East of Tippecanoe 88,066 67 

West of Tippecanoe 10,755 61 

Total $i8,822 58 

The Trustees transmit tabular statements, showing Ihe amount 
received for tolls and water rents at the various offices during each 
month of the year; also statements exhibiting the sales and re- 
ceipts at the land offices for each month of the year; also a state- 
ment of receipts and disbursements during the year ending Decem- 
ber 1, 1863, showing the amounts received and disbursed by the 
Trustees; also by the contractors for the Eastern Division. There 
have been no receipts or disbursements made on that portion of 
the canal between Terre Haute and Evansville during the year. 
The balance of cash in the hands of the Trustees on 

the 1st of December, 1862, was 622,251 81 

Add to this the amount received from all sources du- 
ring the year 55.992 65 

Making $78,214 46 

The amount paid out during the year is $13,695 64 



Leaving a balance on hand 1st Dec. 1863, of 664,518 82 

The total assets of the trust are, therefore, as follows : 

Cash balance 1st December, 1863 $64,518 82 

Valuation of lands in Vincennes district 159,517 25 

Lands east and west of Tippecanoe 18,822 28 

Suspended debt collected and in process of collec- 
tion 69,304 17 

Making total of $312,1 62 52 

The Trustees have been enjoined by the Circuit Court "of the 
United States for Indiana, from making any use or application of 
any portion of the funds arising from the lands to any purpose 
other than the payment of the bondholders' advance, for the pay- 
ment of which the lands and proceeds 1 hereof were held to be spe- 
cifically pledged, and in making distribution of such proceeds, ques- 
tions having also arisen as to the equitable right and priority of 



478 

lien of a certain class of bondholders to a portion of these proceeds, 
the Trustees are advised that they must be governed by the opin- 
ions and judgments of the court in the cause pending before them 
upon the particular question, and they, only delay the distribution 
of the balance now on hand, and which has accrued chiefly from 
the sale of land and collections made during the year 186-3, just 
closed, until they shall be fully advised what their duty is in the 
premises. 

No action has been taken by the Legislature of Indiana in re- 
spect either to the final disposition to be made of the canal, or the 
debt charged on it, or any portion of it, and the Trustees are left 
to such action in view of protecting the interests committed to 
them, as, in their judgment, is best adapted to that end. They 
conceive it their duty, however, in every report submitted to the 
authorities of the State, to call their attention to the facts, with a 
conviction that the State of Indiana will, at some time, when her 
prosperity will justify it, and she shall be relieved from the pressure 
of impending national interests, make such disposition of the inte- 
rests between herself and her bondholders, as justice and equity 
may require. 

The Trustees call attention to the report of the Chief Engineer, 
herewith submitted, giving full information in respect to the condi- 
tion of the canal. 

Respectfully submitted, 

CHARLES BUTLER, 
J. S. HANNA, 
THOS. DOWLING, 

Trustees. 

Lafayette, Feb. 24, 1864. 



REPORT OF CHIEF ENGINEER 



Office of Chief Engineer, ) 
Fort Wayne, December 31, 1863. j 

To the Board of Trustees of the 

Wabash and Erie Canal: 

Gentlemen: — I submit the following statement embodying the 
main results of the past year's operations on the Canal : 

EASTERN DIVISION— STATE LINE TO TERRE HAUTE. 

The year 1863 has been less encouraging in its results than was 
anticipated at the date of the last annual report. The Canal 
traverses the very district, which, most of all others, was blighted 
by the remarkable and damaging frost of the 28th August last. 
So soon as its wide-spread injury to the growing crop became 
known, the farmers of the Wabash Valley began to husband their 
old corn, and the price soon advanced so as to prevent its shipment 
to the Eastern market. Thus one main source of revenue was 
cut off, and the aggregate amount of tolls has been reduced below 
the receipts of any preceding year since the canal was opened, ex- 
cepting only the year 1859. The influence of the same cause, the 
great frost, must be felt next year, as the country now contains 
very Utile marketable corn. 

In my last report, the rebuilding of the large arched culvert over 
Silver Creek, below Huntington, with cut stone, was referred to as 
then in progress. The removal of the old wooden arch and the 
erection of the stone arch on a foundation below the surface of low 
water in the Wabash, was known to be a precarious and difficult 
undertaking in the winter season. But the winter of 1862-63 
proved more unfavorable than any w T inter season that could have 
been selected. It was what is called an open winter. Besides the 



480 

very high flood of 26th December, there were many other rises of 
water sufficiently high to prevent the starting of the work at so 
low a level. In all there were eight rises in the Wabash, small 
and great, from December to April inclusive, so that the laying of 
stone was not commenced until the 15th of April. The last key 
stone was put in on the 30th April, after which 4,000 cubic yards 
of embankment were to be made over the arch. This, with the 
hindrance by an unfortunate leak in the new embankment over the 
arch after the water was let in, delayed the opening of navigation 
until the 18rh of May. So late an opening contributed materially 
to the decrease of tolls. The unfavorable season, which no one 
could foresee, rendered the delay unavoidable. The cost of this 
work was about 83,200, not including the delivery and cutting of 
the arch stone, which was done in 1855. 

A further cause of diminished income is found in the unsatisfac- 
tory condition and limited use of the Canal between Montezuma and 
Terre Haute. On the 4th of March last the superstructure of the 
aqueduct over Raccoon Creek gave way, and both spans, each ninety 
feet in the clear, were totally destroyed, carrying with them part of the 
stone pier. At that season the only feasible plan of immediate repair 
was to reduce the spans each to one half, by adding two intermediate 
wooden bents, with which a more simple plan of superstructure 
would answer, avoiding the expensive arches. It was the inten- 
tion to found the new bents or piers on piles, but upon sounding 
with an iron rod, the rock was found so near the surface as to give 
insufficient depth of earth to support the piles. The foundations 
were therefore sunk as deep as practicable, relying upon making 
them secure by a large amount of brush and stone protection, as 
at Sugar Creek aqueduct. The new structure was not finished un- 
til about the 1st of July. By this time the low water season had 
come, and the Sugar Creek feeder had so far failed that the Super- 
intendent was for some time unable to fill the. Canal, being de- 
prived of the small, but much needed aid heretofore furnished by 
the wasteage through the locks of the Cross Cut Canal, now gone 
into disuse. Under this complication of untoward events, but 
little produce has passed out by canal from Terre Haute or other 
points south of Montezuma. Should there be a continued failure 
en the part of the local interest!?, which had undertaken the main- 
tenance of the Cross-Cut Canal from Eel River feeder, the super- 
intendent will, no doubt, be able to pass an equivalent of water 
from the feeders above Lafayette. Now that the waste at Wil- 



481 

liamsport side-cat has been stopped, the water saved can be passed 
forward, though the great distance makes it less reliable. The 
thorough cleaning out of the deep cut at the "Bog," above Cov- 
ington, already in contemplation, will materially facilitate the pas- 
sage of the water. 

The very high flood occurring during the last days of December, 
1862, before referred to, caused expensive breaks and washes, par- 
ticularly on the division between Delphi and Covington. The 
repairs on this division alone cost not less than $,3,000. 

The important dam across the Wabash, at Delphi, has required 
but little repair, other than the removal of its wooden abutments, 
since the expensive addition of the apron crib in 18-56. But re- 
pairs and additions to the comb and upper slope are now required. 
The softening and decay of the range and cross timbers, at. their 
points of intersection, have caused a gradual settling of the body 
of the dam. A line of plank set edgewise on the comb, during 
the summer season, has heretofore kept the pool at the proper level. 
Now this temporary elevation is required for so much of the year, 
and of such increased hight, and so often washed off by floods, as 
to become burdensome and precarious. A permanent addition to 
the hight, of eighteen inches or two feet, should be made during 
the next summer. And in connection with this, a course of new 
plauking will be placed on the upper slope. This will save the 
expense of so frequent gravelling, more effectually stop the leak- 
age, which is now large, and give full control ot the water for navi- 
gation and manufacturing purposes. 

A like permanent addition, of one foot in hight, will be made to 
the Wild Cat dam during the next summer, together with a (cover- 
ing of new plank on the upper slope. 

The south guard lock at Wild Cat, with portions of the Delphi 
and Wea locks, and the usual number of lock gates, &c, are to be 
rebuilt during the present winter. The material is delivered for 
the rebuilding of one abutment of the Deer Creek dam, and also 
one abutment of the Wild Cat dam ; and these works will be re- 
built during the low water of the next season. 

The repair expenditure for the year ending 1st October, 1863, 
between the State line and Terre Haute, is as follows: 

Expense of repair boats, with their regular force bl7,516 33 

Repair of breaks in embankments, aqueducts, &c 10,1*28 85 

Cleaning out canal in spring of 1863 7,248 65 



482 

Rebuilding wooden locks, dam, abutments, &c 12,136 56 

Repair of bridges over state and county roads 340 00 

Lock tending 3,820 03 

Salaries of Superintendents 3,800 00 

$54,990 42 
Of which there belongs to the general head of extraor- 
dinary repairs ■. 12,476 56 

Leaving as cost of ordinary repairs $42,513 86 

SOUTHERN DIVISION— TERRE HAUTE TO EVANSVILLE. 

South of Terre Haute the canal has not been in a condition for 
navigation. The tolls which could be reasonably expected from 
this division, or any separate portion of it, were not sufficient to 
induce a continuance of the effort on the part of the citizens who 
had undertaken to^maintain the work. It is therefore tending rap- 
idly to decay. At the Newberry feeder dam, on White River, 
some damage has been done, and the abutments are much decayed. 
The Eel River feeder dam, which passes water to Terrc Haute, 
will not much longer control the stream, unless means are raised 
for its protection and oversight. 
Respectfully submitted, 

J. L. WILLIAMS, Chief Engineer. 



483 

Statement of Receipts and Disbursements by the Board of Trustees 
of the Wabash and Erie Canal from the 1st day of December, 
1862, until the 1st day of December, 1863. 



RECEIPTS— FROM WHAT SOURCES. 



Balance in bands of trustees on 1st December, 1802 

Balance in hands of contractors for eastern division 

Tolls and water rents received by eastern division 

Lands in Vincennes district, received by trustees 

Linda east and west of Tippecanoe, received by tru-tees 

Interest on deposits, received by trustees , 

Miscellaneous receipts, received by trustees 

Amount paid trustees by eastern division 

[There was also received in scrip west of Tippecanoe, $40 



DISBURSEMENTS— ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 



General expenses of trust, paid by trustees 

General expenses paid by ea-tern division 

Ordinary repairs of canal, eastern division- • ..'.. 
Extraordinary repairs of canal, eastern division. 
Rebuilding and repair of bridges, e isteni division. 

Superinteidence, eastern division 

Cost of collection, eastern division 



J22.22I hi 
44.630 U8 
60(96 i 87 
85,768 (il 
17,403 04 
93:i SI) 
::so on 
1,4*7 CO 



. $38,373 S6 
. 12,470 56 
340 00 
. 3,800 Oil 
. 3,05i; 52 



Amount paid trustees by eastern division 1,4>7 50 



Engineering paid by trustees 

Damages — arrears, paid by trustees 

Lands east and west of Tippecanoe, paid by trustees 

Balance in haud of contractors for eastern division 1st Dec, 18C3. 



8,000 47 
0,748 10 



59,534 44 

2,000 00 

2,415 07 

3-.0 10 

29,314 41 



$173,811 41 



Tance in hands of trustees on 1st December, !?'.)!•• 



484 



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485 

Statement showing the amount received on account of Lands, east 
of Tippecanoe, from the 1st day of December, 1S62, to the 1st 
day of December, 1863. 



December, 1862.. 
January, 1863 . . 
Febrmirv. 1863*. 

March. lV(i3 

April, 1863 

Muy, 1S63 

June, 1*33 

July, 1863 

August, 18(i3*... 
September, 1863* 
October, 1863 . ... 
November, 1863. 



Partial pay- 
ments. 



$120 00 
120 00 



Final pay- 
men'.. 



$736 B4 

732 00 



1.576 1(1 

1.240 33 

240 00 



20 I 




859 20 

329 CO 

•113 39 

1,570 1G 

1,331 03 

'-'40 00 



383 07 
170 40 



Total. 



I S 1,209 99 $4,808 28 I $140 59 



No receipts. 



486 



Statement showing the amount received on account of Lands west of 
Tippecanoe, from the 1st day of December, 1862, to the 1st day of 
December, 1863. 



MONTHS. 


Sales. 


Partial pay- 
ments. 


Final pay- 
ment: ». 


Interest. 


Total. 




$64 19 




$405 21 
199 20 
402 12 
335 08 

2,109 35 
795 75 

1,234 40 

304 00 

1,201 88 

152 60 


$299 25 
66 10 
47 83 
16 80 
128 47 
378 41 
103 20 


$768 65 




$5H8 59 
450 07 
2*0 00 


833 £>9 


February, 18G3 


96 24 


996 26 
031 88 






2,297 82 


May,l?63 


397 06 


1,021 20 


2,592 4-2 
1,337 60 




140 00 






\ugust, 18K3 






"\8 85 


1,201 88 






171 45 


November, 1863 * 


|"" 






$697 49 


$2,319 86 


$7,199 59 


»1,058 91 


$11,275 85 







* No receipts. 

Note.— 0!" this amount 840 was received in scrip. 



487 

Statement of Lands sold in the Vincennes Land District, from the 
1st day of December, 1862, to the 1st day of December, 1863, 
showing" the quantity of Acres and amount of Purchase Money, 




488 

Statement showing the quantity of Canal Lands unsold in the Vin- 
cennes District on the 1st of December, 1863, the Counties where 
situated, and the total valuation. 







ACKES. 


/ 


Total Acres, 




COUNTIES. 


Fir-t cl*ss. 
$2 50. 


Second chis^. 
$2 00. 


Third class. 

$1 25. 


Total valuation 






40.00 

40.00 

1,528 4") 

1,19.1.7(3 

160.00 

80.00 

240.00 

•120.04 

2,255.20 

360.00 

786.96 

80.00 

0,573.59 

000.00 

120.00 

8,045.88 

1.993.45 

840.00 

24,971.02 

2.902.72 

5,482.70 

2,800.00 




40.00 

120.00 
2,238. SO 

l]son.59 

2. 170- ' 9 
80.00 

240.00 

120.04 
3.537.47 

400.00 
3,521 .73 
3,038.60 
6.838.86 

700.00 
2,515.33 
6,130.88 
3,282 45 

840.00 
26,855.79 

6I800.S9 
2,800.00 


SKi) ',«> 






80.0n 

710. 3:. 

208. OH 

2.016.59 











4,832 7H 




4G0.S5 




5,301 47 






















'.MO 08 




1,242.27 


40.00 
40.00 






770 00 




2,734.77 

2.95S. GO 

265.27 

40.00 

3,305.33 

5.00 

1,289.(10 

320.00 
40.00 
242.64 


8,410 84 


f ib n 




7,550 50 


Posey 

Warrick 




13/-10 41 




120 00 


1.450 00 
6,228 32 
12,204 2(5 
7,209 40 


Hi rtii 


80.00 




Spencer 




1,680 00 


1,564.17 

377.00 

1,081.55 




Perry 

Crawford 


6,376 69 
12,923 94 


<- ran 












59,220.37 


3,763.57 


77,532.74 


$159,517 25 





There are also included in the several Reservoirs, in addition, 
Canal Lands, as follows : 



COUNTIES. 


Acres. 
First class. 

$2 5J. 


Valuation. 




$466 56 
1,116 36 

285 58 


$1,166 40 




2,790 90 




713 95 










31,808 50 


$4,671 25 







Doc. No. 12.1 [1863. 



EEPORT 



COLONIZATION, 



FOR 1863. 



TO THE STATE BOARD. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
JOSEPH J. BINGHAM, STATE PRINTER. 

1864. 
D. J. 1863.— 36 



STATE BOARD OF COLONIZATION. 



His Excellency, O. P. MORTON, 

Hon. JOSEPH RISTINE, 

Hon. JAMES S. ATHON, 

Hon. WILLIAM W. WICK, Secretary. 



REPORT 



Office of Secretary, 
Colonization' Board of Indiana, 
March 8, 1864. 

To the Board of Colonization aforesaid, the undersigned, Sec- 
retary thereof, respectfully reports as follows: 

It may well be doubted whether any law, now in force, makes it 
my duty to make any report, at 1 his or any other time, to your 
honorable Board, or to the Legislative body, or other authority. 
Yet with a view to bring to the notice of both the Board and the 
Legislature, and also of the public, which will, ere long, exercise 
the privilege of choosing legislators, I think it my duty to submit 
to all a statement of the facts, the knowledge of which, as from 
time to time the same came to me, has led my mind to the conclu- 
sion that the colonization cause, and the laws in support thereof, 
have resulted in almost a total failure, which failure will probably 
become the more conspicuous by further lapse of time. 

This is now, and for several months past has been, so apparent 
to me that I would have resigned my petty office but for the con- 
sideration that the law requiring the appointment of Secretary or 
Agent of your Board would require the appointment of a suc- 
cessor, and I am unable to see why I may not as well occupy the 
sinecure as even a more eminent citizen. 

The causes which have led to the defeat of the benign intention 
of the Legislatures of 1852, and subsequent years, are : 

First and principally, a growing aspiration of the African mind, 
having for its object equality with the white race, not so mucji po- 
litically as socially. The black man cares little for the privilege of 
holding office, or of voting, for the reason, that so long as he is de- 
nied social consociation with whites on equal terms, the legal priv- 
ileges of holding office and of exercising the right of suffrage, are 
valueless in his estimation ; for he can see no probability of the 
dominant race conceding to him any station yielding a sufficient 
amount of either dignity or emoluments to prove and establish his 
social equality. Social equality on the field, on the street, on the 
side-walk, in the house, at the table, and in the bed, (aye even in 
the bridal chamber,) as well as in the church, saloon, and ball-room, 
and at the theater, and other places of elegant amusement, is the 
dream of every African, (man or woman) and, without this, political 
rights and all other advantages are as apples of Sodom, full of 
ashes and bitterness. 



494 

Africans are by no means lacking in discretion. On the con- 
trary they are recognized, not only by the common mind familiar 
with the race and their idiosyncrancies, but also by the learned in the 
sciences of physiology, psychology and phrenology, as excelling the 
Caucasian race in that subtlety which enables a human being to 
carry on and carry out designs without betraying those designs by 
act or signs of demonstration, until an object is fully achieved ; and 
even then an African, unless under the influence of violent excite- 
ment, is apt to be more reticent than will be his white neighbor. 
So much is this the case that it may well be believed that when 
the young African enlists in the army to aid in putting down the 
rebellion, such act cannot be attributed nearly so much to his am- 
bition to vote at elections by the side of his white neighbor, or to 
achieve an election to an office which the white man, being the 
majority, might throw to him, as to other considerations and feel- 
ings. Picture to him the certainty of one day presiding at a pub- 
lic meeting, of dining with the Governor and Judges, and being 
called out for a speech, or alluded to as the learned " citizen of 
African descent." Or get him into a dream of pulling the gloves 
of his white neighbor, who is standing up to be married. Or yet 
better tell him that a great poet has said 

"None but the brave deserve the fair," 
and his logic and imagination will tell him that if " None but the 
brave deserve the fair, " it must follow that the brave do deserve 
the fair; and visions of Caucasian complexions, auburn and flaxen 
hair, and azure eyes will come before him and point him to the 
battle-field, where the brave may, as he thinks, win the entire 
vision, and away he goes, inspired by his natural feelings and am- 
bitions very different from the ideas which ordinarily prompts the 
white man to seek distinction and usefulness in the field of war. 

Unfortunately, the minds of the African race has been led to 
think much of these things, for many years past, by white men 
professing to be their exclusive friends, who, from a variety of 
positions, have made them, and kindred ideas, the theme of many 
an eloquent period or paragraph. These efforts of white men hav- 
ing increased much since the formation of the Constitution, the 
African mind has become obtuse to conceptions of equality with 
the colored race who are successfully establishing a commonwealth 
in Liberia, and is wide awake only to the hope of social equality 
with the white races of the United States. 

Is it, then, any wonder that since 1856 not a single application 



495 

for aid in emigrating to Liberia has been made, and at' most bin 
two or three from 1S52 to 1856. 

The number of colored people in Indiana has greatly inereased 
within the last few years by the advent of immigrants from the 
Southern States engaged in the rebellion. I am aware thai the 
fact of this increase is possibly denied. In the absence of statis- 
tics, the Honorable members of the Legislature can approximate 
truth by comparing notes. I have stated my convictions, derived 
from observation and the common understanding of the masses, 
laying no claim to infallibility, and owing to the temporary absence 
in the army of the United States of a host of laborers, these im- 
migrants obtain employment, at good wages, very readily. The 
facility of obtaining employment may have tended somewhat to 
prevent applications for the benefits ol the colonization Jaws; but 
it is certain that the desire for social equality with the white race 
has been the principal barrier, that desire being much more ram- 
pant in the minds of those recently escaped from slavery than in 
the minds of those who, having been born free or emancipated 
when young, have learned to moderate, in some degree, their aspi- 
ration for social equality. The great bulk of the immigration of 
the last two years and upwards, are of those who were slaves be- 
fore their immigration. 

When the soldiers in the field shall return to the common walks 
of life — i. e., to industrial pursuits — the call for the services of those 
commonly called contrabands will be quite or nearly at an end. 
Then, or soon thereafter, there may, and probably will be, applica- 
tions for the transmission to the freedom and equality of Liberia, 
unless it should turn out that the present war, with its events and 
denoument, are found sufficient to usher in that social equality 
which, as stated above, is the summum bonum, the heart's longing 
of the African race. And, in that event, all colonization effort will 
be a stink in the African nostril. 

"Whether it will be best, under the circumstances which I have 
stated, and which are patent to all, to finally abandon colonization 
effort noiv, or to let the laws remain till the doubtful results above 
stated, become certain one way or the other — that is to say, until 
the African race either realize or abandon the dream of social 
equality, which for years has been and now is its "joy all the day, 
and its song in the night," and which it will in secret hug to its 
bosom as its hope, its dream, its very life, till the course of events 
shall bring the same to a finality of either realization or abandon- 
ment, will be for legislative consideration. 



496 

It has been suggested by eminent white citizens, advocates of 
the social equality of the white and colored races above named, and 
by others decidedly prejudiced against the same, that whenever 
such social equality and the intermarriage of the two races shall 
become not only legal but also fashionable, instead of the way being 
open for carrying on further colonization effort, those colored peo- 
ple in Liberia, who are there by the efforts of various colonization 
boards and societies, will hasten to return to the United States to 
enjoy the privileges conferred by the new ideas above named. I 
see no reason for expressing a contrary opinion. Indeed I concur 
therein. 

In the course of the last few months I have received two or three 
letters from gentlemen of high character, residents of this State, 
making inquiries touching applicants for colonization of whom they 
professed to have a knowledge. In responding to these inquiries I in- 
advertantly committed an error in stating the amount of aid which 
could be rendered to an emigrant as only fifty dollars. But a very short 
time afterwards I addressed other letters to the same gentlemen ex- 
plaining the error, and stating the Board had authority to appropriate 
sixty-five dollars to each emigrant, thus placing in their hands a 
correction of the matter in ample time for the applicants, in the 
serious desire of emigrating, (if any there were) to avail themselves 
of the next vessel of the Colonization Society which does not sail 
before some time in the coming season, or of any other vessel which 
might set sail for Liberia in the proper season. 

I never heard any more of the matter, from which the inference 
is natural that no one had any serious thought of emigration. 
The applicants may yet be heard from, and so I hope, but scarce 
believe. 

I have been more specific in setting forth the main causes of the 
failure, of late years, of Colonization effort, because I have seen, 
in the course of a half century's observation of the American peo- 
ple, that they are seldom at leisure to foresee any coming evil or 
danger, but, especially if the same be of great magnitude, it is their 
way to await, and deride all warnings and predictions till the com- 
ing evil smites them in the face, and then (when it is too late) they 
will make spasmodic or herculean efforts to ward off the evil or dan- 
ger, pretty uniformly attributing the evil to any but the true cause. 
Respectfully submitted, 

WILLIAM W. WICK. 





Ill 







'; 



t